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Print Cloth situation, pages 103-4.
Quarantine Fees at New York, page 197.
Railroad Statistics in United States and Europe, page 259.
1902, page 244.
Savings Banks in the City and County of New York-Compared with the
Savings Banks in other counties of the state, page 216.
Prices of, pages 13-4, 16-7, 267.
Tallow, Exports of, pages 116, 141.
Tobacco, Imports of, pages 70, 115, 133.
Prices of, pages 64-71.
Of Northern Lake Ports, page 188.
United States, Banks of, National, page 213.
Commerce of the, with Foreign Countries, pages 114-171.
Merchant Marine of, page 189.
Wages of Cotton Spinners, page 48.
- Vessels employed in the, pages 84, 186.
- Imports of, pages 34-42, 115, 131-2.
CHARTER OF THE CORPORATION
Chamber of Commerce in the City of New York
WITH ACT OF RE-INCORPORATION.
GEORGE THE THIRD, by the Grace of God, of Great Britain, France and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, and so forth—To all to whom these presents shall come, Greeting :
WHEREAS, a great number of merchants in our City of Recites that New York, in America, have, by voluntary agreement, the Chai
"b, had petitioned associated themselves for the laudable purpose of promot- Lieut. Governing the trade and commerce of our said province ; and or whereas, JOHN CRUGER, Esq., the present President of the said Society, by his humble petition presented in behalf of the said Society, to our trusty and well-beloved CADWALLADER COLDEN, Esq., our Lieutenant-Governor and Commander-in-Chief of our said Province of New York, and the territories depending thereon in America, and read in our Council for our said Province, on the twenty-eighth the 28th Februday of February, last past, hath represented to our said ary Lieutenant-Governor, that the said Society (sensible that numberless inestimable benefits have accrued to mankind from commerce; that they are, in proportion to their greater or lesser application to it, more or less opulent and potent in all countries ; and that the enlargement of trade will vastly increase the value of real estates, as well as the general opulence of our said colony) have associated together for some time past, in order to carry into execution among themselves, and by their example to promote in others, such measures as were beneficial to those salutary purposes; and that the said Society having, with great pleasure and satisfaction, experienced the good effects which the few regulations already adopted had produced, were very desirous of rendering them more extensively useful and permanent and more adequate to the purposes of so