Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 27.djvu/1007

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986 rnocLAMAT1oNs. Nos. 4, 5. 66. Soap, toilet, and perfumery. 67 . Medicines, proprietary or patent and all others, and drugs. 68. Stearine and tallow manufactured in candles. 69. Paper for printing, for decorating rooms, of wood or straw for wrapping and packing and bags and boxes of same, sand-paper and pasteboard. 70. Leather and skins, tanned, dressed, varni hed or japanned, of all kinds, including sole—leather or beltin g. 71. Boots and shoes in whole or in part of leather or skins. 72. Trunks, valises, travelling bags, portfolios and other similar articles in whole or in part of leather. 73. Harness and saddlery of all kinds. 74. Watches and clocks, of gold, silver or other metals, with cases of stone, wood or other material, plain or ornamented. 75. Carriages of two or four wheels and pieces of the same. It is understood that ilour which, on its exportation from the United States, has been fayored with drawbacks shall not share in the foregoing reduction of uty. m§a*>·*{F¤°;°¤ °f,<** The provisional arrangement as set forth in the Transitory Schedule ,,,I..,,‘QZ,,.l‘§,,J“"°‘ °" shan com to an end on July 1, 1892, and ou nm date be sutsumai by the deiinitive arrangement as set forth in schedules A, B, C, and D. And that the Government of Spain has further provided that the laws and regulations, adopted to protect its revenue and prevent fraud in the declarations and proof that the articles named in the foregoing schedules are the product or manufacture of the United States of America, shall place no undue restrictions on the importer, nor impose any additional charges or fees therefor on the articles imported. And whereas, the Secretary of State has, by my direction, given assurance to the Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of Spain at Washington that this action of the Government of Spain, in granting exemption of duties to the products and manufactures of the United States of America on their importation into Cuba and Porto Rico, is accepted for those islands as a due reciprocity for the action of Congress as set forth in Section 3 of said Act: u°1;¤<jt1>rg¤_H_m¤M¤¤; Now, therefore, be it known that I, Benjamin Harrison, President of p.,,,.. ggcff ,},1; the United States of America, have caused the above stated modiiieab"- tions of the tariff laws of Cuba and Porto Rico to be made public for the information of the citizens of the United States of America. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be aiiixed. Done at the City of Washington this thirty-first day of July, one thousand eight hundred and ninety-one, and of the Inde- [s11x1..] pendence of the United States of America the one hundred and sixteenth. Bmw Hmnrsou By the President: Wrnmxm F Wrmnrou Acting Secretary of State. [No. 5.] BY cum Pnnsmmnr or rm; Umrnn Sums or Amnmcx. A PROCLAMATION. A¤S¤¤* 1 1891- Whereas, pursuant to section 3 of the Act of Congress approved 1;¤i?;t1¤.6p October 1, 1890, entitled “An Act to reduce the revenue and equalize ° · ·’· · duties on imports, and for other purposes," the Secretary of State of the United States of America communicated to the Government of the Dominican Republic the action of the Congress of the United States of