Monthly consular and trade reports, Volume 68, Issues 256-259

Front Cover
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

Trade Openings in Lourenco Marquez Hollis
40
Commercial Possibilities of Rhodesia Harris
41
Opening of Coast Trade in Morocco Summers
42
Cotton in Egypt Hunter
43
Importation of Farming Implements into Turkey Eddy
45
New Russian Railroads Hughes
46
American Products in AustriaHungary Hurst
47
Leather Trade of Hungary Chester
48
Vienna Exhibit of Inventions and Novelties Hurst
50
AustrianGerman Tariff Difficulties Hanauer
51
Commerce and Industries of Germany in 1900 Mason
52
The Textile Industries of Germany Harris
68
Germanys Food Products Kehl
76
Maple Sugar and Sirup in Europe
78
AustriaHungary 78France 80Germany 81
81
The Impending Crisis in European Sugar Afason
82
Sugar Industry of Saxony Warner
83
Approximate Production of Beet Sugar in 1901 Diederich
84
French Sugar Yield of 19012 Ativell
86
American Trade with France Skinner
88
How to Win Trade in France PHckitt
91
Business Training for Americans in France Brittain
92
Flax Spinning in Northern France AiwtU
93
Municipal Kitchens in Nantes Brittain
94
Demand for Pitch in Marseilles V Skinner
97
Geographical Exposition at Antwerp Maine
111
Railway in OntarioHarbor Improvements in the Canary
125
Foreign Retorts and Publications Trade Notes from Turkey
137
CONTENTS Page
iv
Influence of American Coal on the International Mar
v
List ok Publications
x
Need ok Direct Steamship Service to Africa Strickland
141
Permits kor Travelers to South Africa White
149
Opening for Capital in New South Wales Coding
150
Mineral Wealth of British India Patterson
151
Crop Prospects of Western India Fee
153
Trade and Economic Conditions in Swatow
154
Baggage ok Passengers for Japan Buck
169
Siberian Import Duties Greener
170
Quinine Auction at Batavia Rairden
172
The Bagdad Railway Ravndal
173
Opening for Horseshoes in Asia Minor Norton
174
Correction long
175
Carriages in Turkey in Asia Ojalvo
176
American Cotton Goods in Turkey I T
177
Advertising American Farm Machinery in Greece
179
American Petroleum for Greece
180
Sulphate of Copper for Greece f
181
Industrial Depression in AustriaHungary I
182
Agrarian Demands in Austria S
184
Industrial Undertakings in Hungary Chester
185
The Linen Industry of Bohemia
187
Exposition at Tetschen Bohemia Mahin
192
Opening for American Machinery in Bohemia
193
Locomotive Industry of Austria Hosseld
194
American Locomotives in France Skinner
195
American Trade Opportunities in France Ilayncs
196
Oils and Oil Seeds at Marseilles 1
198
French Colonial Trade
201
FrenchAlgerian Trade Covert
203
New Gelatin Factory in France Jackson
205
Drawings for French Patents Cowdy
206
American Coal in France Brittain
208
Anthracite Coal in Dresden Cole
209
Coal Market in Europe
210
Milk Flour in Sweden Bergh
238
Utilizing Beet Residue and Sawdust Frankenlhal
240
A German Forecast of American Competition Mason
242
The German Tariff vs Commercial Treaties arris
243
Agricultural Machines and Implements in Russia eenan
244
Railroads in Russia I
247
Russian Harvest in iooi
250
GermanMexican Steamship Facilitif s Canada
252
Germanys Commerce with Brazii Winter
253
Freights for South Bra ii Sgr
254
Projected Railway in Southern Brazil Murphy
255
Photographic Apparatus and Supplies in Brazii Furniss
256
Cotton and Flour Mills in Sao Paulo Girimondi
259
Gold Standard in Peru Neill
260
Baggage of Diplomatic Officers in Mexico Clayton
261
Mexican Tariff Changes Canada
266
Fruits and Vegetables of St Christopher Haven
271
Foreign Reports and Publications Products of Central
286
No 45602 A v 1
i
XLVIII
xv
Pavements in Glasgow
365
Expositions of Automobiles Cycles and Sports
371
Direct OdessaNew York Steamship Line Heenan
377
Williams
399
Bray
411
Baker
419
Dairy Products in Brazil
431
Gas Company in Rio de Janeiro
436
Wheat Crop in Uruguay
439
Quinine auction in Batavia
442
Foreign Reports and Publications Economic Conditions
452
CONTENTS Page
ii
Our Foreign Commerce in 1901 Emory 459
459
Commercial and Economic Conditions in Mexico i
469
Prospecting for Petroleum in Mexico
487
Standard Gauge for the Mexican National Rail 4S8 road f anna V United States Shoes in Mexico 488
488
Shoe Trade of Ecuador De eon
489
Catalogues and Samples Requested for Peru opley
491
ArgentineChilean Boundary Wilson
492
Settlement of BoliviaBrazil Boundary Line
494
Rubber Output of the Amazon Valley V Kenneday
496
Brazilian Rubber Trade in 1901
497
Trade Conditions in Nicaragua i 49S r Donaldson XIV ElectricLight Plants in Nicaragua J
498
Development of United States Trade with Canada Culver
499
Mineral Production of British Columbia Smith
502
Navigation of the Tanana Alaska Roller
504
Iron Mines in Siberia rr
505
How to Win Trade in Siam 1
506
Financial Conditions in Siam
510
The East Indian Papaya Fee
511
Sponge Fishing in the Levant 1
514
Steamship Lines between the United States and Ravndal the Levant I
517
New French ShipSubsidy Bili Thackara
519
Canal Construction in Northern France Alwell
531
French Automobile Industry 1
532
Railway and War Automobiles in Europe Haynes
533
Automobile Expositions in Paris and London J
535
New French Patent Regulations Brunot
536
Mushroom Culture in France Govidy
537
The Oil and Seed Trade at Marseilles
541
Skinner XXXIV Some Facts Respecting Olive Oil
544
No 25902 A 1
555
Education in SpainShoe Pegs and ShoePeg Machinery
593
Full directions for binding the ConBUlnr Kepurts are given in
603

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 359 - The minimum subscription on which the directors may proceed to allotment, and the amount payable on application and allotment on each share; and in the case of a second or subsequent offer of shares, the amount offered for subscription on each previous allotment made within the two preceding years, and the amount actually allotted, and the amount, if any, paid on the shares so allotted; and...
Page xi - Congress assembled, that the value of foreign coin as expressed in the money of account of the United States shall be that of the pure metal of such coin of standard value ; and the values of the standard coins in circulation of the various nations of the .world shall be estimated annually by the Director of the Mint, and be proclaimed on the first day of January by the Secretary of the Treasury.
Page 360 - The requirements as to the memorandum of association ; and the qualification, remuneration and interest of directors ; the names, descriptions and addresses of directors or proposed directors; and the amount or estimated amount of preliminary expenses ; shall not apply in the case of a prospectus...
Page 360 - ... full particulars of the nature and extent of the interest, if any, of every director in the promotion of, or in the property proposed to be acquired by the company, or where the interest of such a director consists in being...
Page 360 - For the purposes of this section every person shall be deemed to be a vendor who has entered into any contract, absolute or conditional, for the sale or purchase, or for any option of purchase, of any property...
Page x - To meet typographical requirements, the quotations for the years 1876, 1877, 1879, 1881, 1882, and 1891-95 are omitted, these years being selected as showing the least fluctuations when compared with years immediately preceding and following. To save unnecessary repetition, the estimates of valuations are divided into three classes, viz: (A) countries with fixed currencies, (B) countries with fluctuating currencies, and (C) quarterly valuations of fluctuating currencies. A. — Countries wit k fixed...
Page 359 - ... or management or deferred, shares, if any, and the nature and extent of the interest of the holders in the property and profits of the company...
Page xviii - Millimeter (1/1000 meter) equals 0.0394 inch; centimeter (1/100 meter) equals 0.3937 inch; decimeter (1/10 meter) equals 3.937 inches; meter equals 39.37 inches; decameter (10 meters) equals 393.7 inches; hectometer (100 meters) equals 328 feet 1 inch; kilometer (1,000 meters) equals 0.62137 mile (3,280 feet 10 inches) ; myriameter (10,000 meters) equals 6.2137 miles.
Page 23 - Power shall be represented by a delegate on a commission of bankers authorized to receive the amount of interest and amortization which shall be paid to it by the Chinese authorities designated for that purpose, to divide it among the interested parties, and to give a receipt for the same. (c) The Chinese Government shall deliver to the Doyen of the Diplomatic Corps at Peking a bond for the lump sum, which shall subsequently be converted into fractional bonds bearing the signatures of the delegates...
Page 22 - Powers an indemnity of four hundred and fifty millions of Haikwan Taels. This sum represents the total amount of the indemnities for States, companies or societies, private individuals, and Chinese referred to in Article VI.

Bibliographic information