Abbildungen der Seite
PDF
EPUB

ticles on the import thereof into the same country from the other; and that in like manner in future it shall be competent to the united parliament to impose any new or addiLional countervailing duties, ot to take off, or diminish such existing countervailing duties as may appear, on like principles, to be just and reasonable in respect of any future or additional internal duty on airy article of the growth, produce, of manufacture of either country, or of any new and additional duty on any materials of which such articles may be composed, or of any abatement of duty on the same; and that when any sueh new or additional countervailing ciuty, shall be so imposed on the import of articles into either country from the other, a drawback, equal in amount to such countervailing daty, shall bo given in like manner on the export of every such article rerpectively from the sanie coumtry to the other.

That all articles, the growth, produce or manufacture of either country, when exported through the other, shall in all cases be exported subject to the same charges as if they bad been exported directly from the country of which they were the growth, produce, or manufacture :

That all duty charged on the import of foreign or colonial goods into either country, shall on their export to the other, be either drawn back, or the amount, if any there be fetained, shall be placed to the credit of the country to which they shall be so exported, so long as the expenditure of the united kingdom shall be defrayed by proportional contributions: Provided always, thať nothing herein shall extend to take away any duty, bounty, or prohibition wlieb exists with respect to corn, meal, malt, flour, or biscuit, but that all duties, bounties, or prohibitions, on said articles, may be regulated, varied, or repealed from rime to time, as the united parliament shall deem expedicot.

Appendix.

483

SCHEDULE, No. I.

Of the articles to be charged with countervailing duties

upon importation from Ireland into Great Britain, and from Great Britain into Ireland, respectively, according to the sixth article of Union.

(A) On Importation into Great Britain from Ireland.

Beer.--For every barrel consisting of thirty-six gallons,

English beer measure, of Irish beer, ale, or mum, which shall be imported into Great Britain directly from Ireland, and so in proportion for any greater or less quantity, to be paid by the importer thereof,

88. excise. Bricks and Tiles. For every thousand of Irish bricks, 5s,

excise. For every thousand of Irish plain tiles, 4s. 10d.

excise. For every thousand of Irish pan or'ridge tiles, 12s. 10d.

excise. For every hundred of Irish paving tiles, not exceeding

ten inches square, 2s. 5d. excise.
For every handred Irish paving tiles exceeding ten

inches Square, 4s. 10d. excise.
For
every

thousand tiles other than such as are hereinbefore enumerated and described, by whatsoever name or namies such tiles are or may be called or

known, 4s. 10d. excise. Candles.For every pound weight avoirdupois of Irish

candles of tallow, and other candles whatsoever

(except wax and spermuceti), ld. excise. For every pound weight avoirdupois of Irish candles, which

may be made of wax or spermaceti, or whicla

are usually called or sold either for wax or spermaceti, notwithstanding the mixture of any other in

gredient therewith, 3 d. excise. Chocolate, &c.—For every pound weight avoirdupois of

Irish cocoa, cocoa paste, or chocolate, 2s. excise. Cordage, videlicet.-To be used as standing rigging, or

other cordage made from topt hemp, the ton, containing twenty hundred weight, 41. 10$. 3d. cus

tomş. Of any other sort, cable yarn, pack thread and twine,

the ton, containing twenty hundred weight, 41. 45. 4d,

customs. Cyder and Perry:-For every hogshead, consisting of sixty,

three gallons English wine measure, of Irish cyder and perry, which shall be imported as merchandize or for sale, and which shall be sent or consigned to any factor or agent to sell or dispose of, 19s. 2d.

excise. Glaşs.-For every square foot superficial measure of Irish

plate glass, 2s. 2£d. excise. For every hundred weight of Irish flint, enamel,

stained, paste, or phial glass, 21. 3ş. 6d, excise. For every hundred weight of Irish spread window

glass commonly called broad glass, 8s. 2d, excise. For every hundred weight of Irish window glass (not

being spread glass), whether flushed or otherwise manufactured, and commonly called or known by the name of crown glass, or German sheet glass,

il. gs. 9d. excise. For every hundred weight of vessels made use of in'

chemical laboratories, and garden glasses, and all other vessels or utensils of common bottle, metal, manufactured in Ireland, common bottles excepted, 45. 0 d. excise.

[blocks in formation]

For every hundred weight of any sort or species of Irish

glass, not herein-before enumerated or described,

21. 2s. excise. Bottles of common green glass, the dozen quartz, 9d.

customs. Hops. For every pound weight avoirdupois of Irish hops,

1! d. excise. Leather, unmanufactured-For every pound weight avoir

dupois of hides, of what kind soever, and of calf skins, kids, hog skius, dog skins, and seal skins, tanned in Ireland, and of sheep skins, and lamb skins, se tanned for gloves and bazils, which shall be imported in the whole hide or skin, and neither cut nor diminished in any respect whatever, id.

excise. For every dozen of goat skins tanned in Ireland to

resemble Spanish leather, 4s. excise. For every dozen of sheep skins tamned in Ireland for

roans, being after the nature of Spanish leather,

2s. 3d. excise. For every pound weight avoirdupois of all other hides

or skins not herein-before enumerated and described, and of all pieces and parts of bides or skins which

shall be tanned in Ireland, 6d. excise. For all hides of horses, mares and geldings, which

shall be dressed in allum and salt, or meal, or otherwise tawed in Ireland, for each and every such

hide, Is. 6d. excise, For all hides of steers, cows, or any other hides of

what kind soever (those of horses, mares, and geldings, excepted) which shall be dressed in allum, and salt, or meal, or otherwise tawed in Ireland, for

each and every such hide, Ss. excise. For every pound weight avoirdupois of all calf skins,

kids, and seal skins, which shall be so dressed in

are usually called or sold either for wax or spermaceti, notwithstanding the mixture of any other in

gredient therewith, 3 d. excise. Chocolate, &c.-For every pound weight avoirdupois of

Irish cocoa, cocoa paste, or chocolate, 2s. excise. Cordage, videlicet.—To be used as standing rigging, or

other cordage made from topt hemp, the ton, containing twenty hundred weight, 41. 10$. 3d, cus

toms. Of any other sort, cable yarn, pack thread and twine,

the ton, containing twenty hundred weight, 41. 45. 4d,

customs. Cyder and Perry: For every hogshead, consisting of sixty,

three gallons English wine measure, of Irish cyder and perry, which shall be imported as merchandize or for sale, and which shall be sent or consigned to any factor or agent to sell or dispose of, 19s. 2d.

excise. Glașs.-For every square foot superficial measure of Irish

plate glass, 28. 2ļd. excise. For every hundred weight of Irish flint, enamel,

stained, paste, or phial glass, 21. 3$. 6d, excise. For every hundred weight of Irish spread window

glass commonly called broad glass, 8s. 2d, excise. For every hụndred weight of Irish window glass (not

being spread glass), whether flushed or otherwise manufactured, and commonly called or known by the name of crown glass, or German sheet glass,

il. 9s. 9d. excise. For every hundred weight of vessels made use of in

chemical laboratories, and garden glasses, and all other vessels or' utensils of common bottle metal, manufactured in Ireland, common bottles excepted, 45. Od. excise.

« ZurückWeiter »