The Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review, Band 14

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Libel for Wages Case in U S District Court Maine District
69
EMBRACING A FINANCIAL AND commercial REVIEw of The UNITED STATEs Etc ILLUSTRATED
76
Exports of Foreign Goods
77
PacKET Ships Passages of New York 18456 374
83
Pennsylvania Coal Trade in 1845
90
Fisk Abijah Biography of 168
91
Mexican Commercial Regulations
98
Commerce and Resources of Alabama
104
Bear Valley Coal Basin and Bear Mountain Railroad 141
106
Grahams United StatesStable Talk and Table Talk
110
Commercial Chronicle and Review 76 174 271 357 459 555
114
New York
115
Books proposed Duty on Foreign 452
121
Boston in Mass Shipping at the Port
129
Penny Postmen
135
La FAYETTE Port of 396
136
Franking Privilege
138
Slipshaven Lights 99
145
Peru Commercial Decree of Government of 567
151
MANUFACTUREs Progress of American
152
Revenue British 202
158
German Zollverein and Hanse Towns
159
West Progress of the
163
Mexico Mines of
165
Cases decided in the Supreme Court of Louisiana at the close of the last Term
170
Michigan Debt of
179
Consulate Fees Brazilian
187
Port Adelaide South Australia
189
Rio Grande St Pedro
190
British Duties 18406 360
202
Art pAgr
211
Means of Increasing our Commerce with Germany By Professor J L TELL
227
The Artist the Merchant and the Statesman The Value of National Home
235
The United States Tariff upon Wool By John S WRIGHT of Illinois
244
The Tariff of 1842 By HENRY G Rics Esq of Massachusetts
261
RMBRACING A FINANCIAL AND commercſ A1 REview of the UNITED ATATES ETC ILLUSTRATEP
271
Whale Fishery in the Hawaiian Islands 105
279
Maritime Law Respondentia Loans 547
284
Tonnage of the several Districts of Massachuse
287
Glass Articles consumed in the Manufacture of 388
293
Means of increasing our Commerce with Germany 227
353
The Law of PatentsInjunction in Case of a Manufacturing Company
355
Morlaix Roads Light at entrance of 485
364
Hemp American and Foreign compared 157
372
Wines Ad Valorem Duties on 586
377
NAUTICAL Intelligence 99 189 380 485 568
380
RAILROAD and Banking Company Southwestern
386
Mereantile Library Association of Baltimore
388
Needle Variation of 190
389
Copenhagen Seamarks in the Sound c 568
392
Sicilies Treaty with the United States 561
393
Hop Trade in New England
395
of Lake Superior 439
401
Counterfeiting Marks and Names on Merchandise 330
452
Customs Duties at Boston and New York 18456
460
Treasurers Report on Commerce and Navigation
465
Imports of the United States from each foreign Country 18445
472
Comparative View of the Progress of the Tonnage of the U States for 31 years
478
New South Wales Abolition of Imprisonment for Debt in
482
Progress of Railroads in Georgia
484
DEAD Letters 1 38
487
Canada Free Trade Association of
490
Simmonds Colonial Magazine etc Julius CaesarHousmans Remains
496
I
497
ILLINois Census of 18405 295
517
Canal Louisville and Portland 296
539
New York Canals Commerce of 195
543
Steamers English 133
545
Camarvon Port of 381
548
Treaty of Commerce and Navigation between the United States and the Kingdom
561
Sugar Consumption in different Countries 201
565
Commercial Decree of Government of Peru in regard to Whaling and Sealing Ships
567
Wreck off Dunrose 99
569
Railroad and Steamboat Statistics 382
573
Trade and Commerce of the United Kingdom in 184546 79
579
Carpeting Machinery for manufacture of 154
584
Mercantile Library Associations importance of 200
585
Mountfords MartyriaBlunts Shipmasters Assistant
591
Urheberrecht

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Seite 562 - ... and may take possession thereof, either by themselves or by others acting for them, and dispose of the same at their will, paying such dues only as the inhabitants of the country wherein the said goods are shall be subject to pay in like cases.
Seite 486 - ... in the sum of five thousand dollars, for the faithful performance of such duties.
Seite 326 - The days of our years are threescore years and ten; and if by reason of strength they be fourscore years : Yet is their strength labor and sorrow, for is soon cut off, and we fly away.
Seite 563 - ... and further until the expiration of two years after either of the High Contracting Parties shall have given notice to the other of its wish to terminate the same...
Seite 449 - That below such rate discrimination may be made descending, in the scale of duties; or, for imperative reasons, the article may be placed in the list of those free from all duty.
Seite 96 - ... to the superintendent of customs, who, in order to prevent fraud on the revenue, shall cause examination to be made, by suitable officers, to see that the duties paid on such goods as...
Seite 96 - All which being done, on the arrival in port of the vessel in which the goods are laden, everything being found on examination there to correspond, she shall be permitted to break bulk, and land the said goods, without being subject to the payment of any additional duty thereon. But if, on such examination, the Superintendent of Customs shall detect any fraud on the revenue in the case, then the goods shall be subject to confiscation by the Chinese Government.
Seite 96 - It shall be lawful for the officers or citizens of the United States to employ scholars and people of any part of China without distinction of persons, to teach any of the languages of the empire, and to assist in literary labors ; and the persons so employed shall not, for that cause, be subject to any injury on the part either of the government or of individuals : and it shall in like manner be lawful for citizens of the United States to purchase all manner of books in China.
Seite 56 - The object of this institute is, as stated in its constitution, " the promotion and encouragement of manufactures, and the mechanic and useful arts, by the establishment of popular lectures on the sciences connected with them ; by the formation of a cabinet of models and minerals, and a library ; by offering premiums on all subjects deemed worthy of encouragement ; by examining all new inventions submitted to them ; and by such other means as they may judge expedient.
Seite 255 - During the general lassitude of mechanical exertion which succeeded the American Revolution, the utility of steam-engines appears to have been forgotten; but the subject afterward started into very general notice in a form in which it could not possibly be attended with success. A sort of mania began to prevail, which, indeed, has not yet entirely subsided, for impelling boats by steamengines.

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