Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 27.djvu/1017

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996 rnocnnmnrrorts. Nos. 10, 11. country in whose ports the fees or dues of any kind or nature imposed on vessels of the United States, or the import or export duties on their cargoes, are in excess of the fees, dues, or duties imposed on the vessels of such country, or on the cargoes of such vessels; but this proviso shall not be held to be inconsistent with the special regulation by foreign countries of duties and other charges on their own vessels, and the cargoes thereof, engaged in their coasting trade, or with the existence between such countries and other states of reciprocal stipulations founded on special conditions and equivalents, and thus not within the treatment of American vessels under the mostfavored nation clause in _ _ treaties between the United States and such countries. ¤·>!=¤¤¤¤¤¤¤¤f ¤¤¤- And the suspension hereby declared and proclaimed shall continue mum so long as the reciprocal exemption of vessels belonging to citizens of the United States, and their cargoes shall be continued in the said ports of the Island of Tobago and no longer. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be aillxed. Done at the City of Washington this second day of December in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninty-one [sun.] and of the independence of the United States the one hundred and sixteenth. Bum Hanmsou By the President: Jnms G. Brun Secretary of State. [ N o. 11.] BY THE PRESIDENT or THE UN1T1r1> STATES or Armmca. A PROCLAMATION. ·

 Whereas, pursuant to section 3 of the Act of Congress approved

vu. zo. p.¤1a October 1, 1890, entitled “An Act to reduce the revenue and equalize

  • ’°“·P·‘°°'* duties on im rts, and for other purposes/’ the Secretary of State of

the United States of America communicated to the Government of Salvador the action of the Congress of the United States of America, with a view to secure reciprocal trade, in declaring the articles enumerated in said section 3 to be exempt from duty upon their importation into the United States of America; And whereas the Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleuipotentiary of Salvador at Washington has communicated to the Secretary of State the fact that, in reciprocity for the admission into the United States of America free of all duty of the articles enumerated in section 3 of said Act, the Government of Salvador will, by due legal enactment as a provisional measure and until a more complete arrangement may be negotiated and put in operation, admit free of all duty from ngsgggrgig gz and after February 1, 1892, into all the established ports of entry of wm. Salvador, the articles or merchandise named in the following schedule, groycided that the same be the product or manufacture of the United ta : S<=h··l¤1¤. scrmnunn _ Arfi¤1¤¤ www of products and manufactures which the Republic of Salvador will £{gf"l"“°°' °°° °f admit free of all customs, municipal and any other kind of duty. 1. Animals for breeding purposes. 2. Corn, rice, barley and rye. 3. Beans. 4. Hay and straw for forage. 5. Fruits, fresh.