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Files, file blanks, rasps, and floats, of all kinds-
Not exceeding 4 inches long..

Exceeding 4 inches and not exceeding 9 inches long.
Exceeding 9 inches and not exceeding 14 inches long.
Exceeding 14 inches long........

Tortoise shell..

Trimmings:
Bead

Cotton (pure or mixed with other materials but not silk).
Cotton (mixed with silk and imitation gold or silver thread).

Tumeric...

Turpentine

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- per picul.. - per gallon..

.185

.036

Twine.

Ultramarine.

Umbrella frames.

5 per ct.

- per picul..

.500

.per dozen..

.080

Umbrellas, parasols, and sunshades:

With handles wholly or partly of precious metals, ivory, mother-of

pearl, tortoise shell, agate, etc., or jeweled....

5 per ct.

With all other handles

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Champagnes and all other sparkling wines, in bottles, per case of 12 bottles or 24 half bottles.

Still wines, red or white, exclusively the produce of the natural fermentation of grapes

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(b) Having 14° or more of alcohol; also vins de liqueur other than

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.300

025

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2. In bulk

Port wine

In bottles...

In bulk..

Vermuth and byrrh...

Sake

In barrels

In bottles..

Brandies and whiskies, in bulk.
Brandy and cognac, in bottles..

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Blankets and rugs

Shavings, Hinoki

Woolen and cotton mixtures:

Flannel (woolen and cotton): not exceeding 33 inches wide, per yard.
Italian cloth, plain or figured, having warp entirely cotton and all one
color, and weft entirely wool and all one color: not exceeding 32
inches wide and not exceeding 32 yards long
Poncho cloth: not exceeding 76 inches wide..
Spanish stripes (woolen and cotton): not exceeding
per yard....

Union cloth: not exceeding 76 inches wide

Woolen and cotton mixtures, unclassed, including
Orleans, Sicilians, etc.....

Woolen manufactures:

Broadcloth: not exceeding 76 inches wide.

.015

- per piece..

.372

.per yard..

.030

64 inches wide,

.014

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..per yard..

.030

alpacas, lusters,

5 per ct.

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Bunting: not exceeding 24 inches wide and not

exceeding 40 yards

long

per piece..

.200

Camlets, Dutch: not exceeding 33 inches wide and not exceeding 61

yards long..

..per piece..

1.000

Camlets, English: not exceeding 31 inches wide and not exceeding 61 yards long..

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Flannel: not exceeding 33 inches wide..
Habit cloth: not exceeding 76 inches wide..
Lastings, plain, figured or craped: not exceeding 31 inches wide and

- per yard..
..do...

.015

.047

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Woolen and worsted yarns and cords (not including Berlin wool) per picul.

Worm tablets, in bottles, not exceeding 60 pieces

5.300

..do.... ...do....

4.000

3.500

- per dozen..

.035

Yarn:

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NOTE.-If any of the articles enumerated in this tariff are imported in dimensions exceeding those specified, the duty is to be calculated in proportion to the measurements as defined.

RULES.

Rule I.

Imports unenumerated in this Tariff will pay Duty at the rate of 5 per cent. ad valorem; and the value upon which Duty is to be calculated shall be the market value of the goods in local currency. This market value when converted into Haikwan Taels shall be considered to be 12 per cent. higher than the amount upon which Duty is to be calculated.

If the goods have been sold before presentation to the Customs of the Application to pay Duty, the gross amount of the bona fide contract will be accepted as evidence of the market value. Should the goods have been sold on c. f. and i. terms, that is to say, without inclusion in the price of Duty and other charges, such c. f. and i. price shall be taken as the value for Duty-paying purposes without the deduction mentioned in the preceding paragraph.

If the goods have not been sold before presentation to the Customs of the Application to pay Duty, and should a dispute arise between Customs and importer regarding the value or classification of goods, the case will be referred to a Board of Arbitration composed as follows:

An official of the Customs; a merchant selected by the Consul of the importer; and a Merchant differing in nationality from the importer, selected by the Senior Consul. Questions regarding procedure, etc., which may arise during the sittings of the Board shall be decided by the majority. The final finding of the majority of the Board, which must be announced within fifteen days of the reference (not including holidays), will be binding upon both parties. Each of the two merchants on the Board will be entitled to a fee of Ten Haikwan Taels. Should the Board sustain the Customs valuation, or, in the event of not sustaining that valuation, should it decide that the goods have been undervalued by the importer to the extent of not less than 7 per cent., the importer will pay the fees; if otherwise, the fees will be paid by the Customs. Should the Board decide that the correct value of the goods is 20 per cent. (or more) higher than that upon which the importer originally claimed to pay Duty, the Customs authorities may retain possession of the goods until full Duty has been paid and may levy an additional Duty equal to four times the Duty sought to be evaded.

In all cases invoices, when available, must be produced if required by the Customs.

Rule II.

The following will not be liable to Import Duty: Foreign Rice, Cereals, and Flour; Gold and Silver, both Bullion and Coin; Printed Books, Charts, Maps, Periodicals, and Newspapers; Samples in reasonable quantities, and certified to be for show and not for sale; Government Stationery for Consulates in China; Passengers Baggage for bona fide private use; Circulars, etc., distributed gratis by mercantile houses; and Private Effects (not including Wines, Stores, and Tobacco) of individual Foreigners imported by themselves for their own personal use and not for sale, provided that the Customs authorities are satisfied that the articles in question fulfil these conditions. A freight or part freight of Duty-free commodities (personal baggage of less than twenty passengers and Gold and Silver Bullion and Foreign Coins excepted) will render the vessel carrying them, though no other cargo be on board, liable to Tonnage Dues.

Drawbacks will be issued for Ships Stores and Bunker Coal when taken on board.

Rule III.

Except at the requisition of the Chinese Government, or for sale to Chinese duly authorized to purchase them, Import trade is prohibited in all Arms, Ammunition, and Munitions of War of every description. No Permit to land them will be issued

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until the Customs have proof that the necessary authority has been given to the importer. Infraction of this rule will be punishable by confiscation of all the goods concerned. The import of Salt is absolutely prohibited.

Subject to the approval of His Imp. & Roy.

SHENG HSÜAN-HUAI
LÜ HAI-HUAN

Apostolic Majesty's Government E v. HIRSCH
Ad referendum D. SIFFERT.
DR BOYÉ.

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With reference to the New Tariff which has just been signed, this note puts on record that the following words have been erased from Rule II of the Rules at the end of the Tariff;-"Samples in reasonable quantities & certified to be for show, & not for sale; Government stationery for Consulates in China, passengers' baggage for bonâ fidê private use; circulars, &c, distributed gratis of Mercantile houses; and private effects (not including wines, stores & tobacco) of individual foreigners imported by themselves for their own personal use & not for sale provided that the Custom Authorities are satisfied that the articles in question fulfil these conditions"; and also "personal baggage of less than twenty passengers and "

It is understood between the Foreign & Chinese Commissioners that, though the above words have been eliminated from the Rules, the matter therein referred to will be dealt with by the Inspector General of the Imperial Maritime Customs at his discretion in accordance with the instructions issued by him subsequent to the Final Protocol of the 7th September 1901.

We have the honour to be, Your Excellencies' obedient servants

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Vide T. G. Circulars Nos. 979, 984, 1016, 1020, 1022, 1025, 1026.

Instructions received.

12th Oct. 1901.

12th Oct. 1901 7th Nov. 1901. 19th Apl. 1902

1 May, 1902 31 May, 1902

10th May, 1902

3 June, 1902 12th Oct. 1901 3 June, 1902

3 June, 1902

31 May, 1902

1. Foreign Rice, cereals and flour, gold and silver coined and uncoined.

2. Legation supplies from abroad.

3. Supplies for the use of Foreign forces Military and Naval. 4. Official stationary actually transmitted by foreign Government Departments for Foreign Consulates.

5. Supplies under Government stores Certificates.

6. Materials for Railways the import of which "free" is provided for by agreements antedating the Peace Protocol.

7. Samples; in reasonable quantities certified for show and not for sale.

8. Circulars, etc., distributed gratis by mercantile houses.

9. The bona fide baggage of travellers i. e. passengers luggage arriving either with the owner or by a vessel other than that by which the passenger travels.

10. Clothing, books, pictures and furniture already in use when brought in by residents and not for sale.

N. B. Ships Coal and provisions are entitled to drawbacks.

The figures in the Import Tariff schedule express amounts in haikwan taels.
S. Doc. 318,58—2———13

COLOMBIA.

The Republic of Colombia, established in 1819, was divided in November, 1831, into three independent republics, New Grenada, Venezuela, and Ecuador. In 1862 its name was changed to the United States of Colombia, and in 1886 the States were abolished and the country became the Republic of Colombia. The treaties with New Grenada are given in chronological order with those of Colombia. 1824.

TREATY OF AMITY, COMMERCE, AND NAVIGATION.

Concluded October 3, 1824; ratification advised by the Senate March 3, 1825; ratified by the President March 7, 1825; ratifications exchanged May 27, 1825; proclaimed May 31, 1825. (Treaties and Conventions, 1889, p. 186.)

This treaty of thirty-one articles expired by its own limitation October 3, 1836.

(NEW GRANADA).

1846.

TREATY OF PEACE, AMITY, NAVIGATION, AND COMMERCE.

Concluded December 12, 1846; ratification advised by the Senate June 3, 1848; ratified by the President June 10, 1848; ratifications exchanged June 10, 1848; proclaimed June 12, 1848. (Treaties and Conventions, 1889, p. 195.)

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The United States of North America and the Republic of New Granada in South America, desiring to make lasting and firm the friendship and good understanding which happily exist between both nations

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