Customs Regulations for Ports in the Island of Cuba: Habana, Cuba, 1901

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1901 - Customs administration - 119 pages

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Page 35 - United States may be defrauded of any part of the duty lawfully due on the said goods, wares, and merchandise, and that, if, at any time hereafter, I discover any error in the said invoice, or in the account now rendered of the said goods, wares, and merchandise, or receive any other invoice of the same, I will immediately make the same known to the Collector of this district.
Page 62 - And as the island is, upon its evacuation by Spain, to be occupied by the United States, the United States will, so long as such occupation shall last, assume and discharge the obligations that may under international law result from the fact of its occupation, for the protection of life and property.
Page 26 - ... made in imitation or semblance of butter, or when so made, calculated or intended to be sold as butter or for butter.
Page 10 - Said protest and appeal shall forthwith be transmitted by the collector, through the chief of customs service, to the military governor of the island, who will review and either affirm, reverse, or modify the action complained of. Necessary and authorized expenses, for the administration of said tariff and regulations shall be paid from the collections thereunder. Accurate accounts of collections and expenditures shall be kept and rendered to the Secretary of War. WILLIAM McKiNLEY.
Page 24 - ... for the master of any such steamship or other vessel, not in distress, after the arrival of the vessel within any collection district of the United States, to allow any person or persons except a pilot, officer of the customs, or health officer, agents of the vessel, and consuls, to come on board of the vessel, or to leave the vessel, until the vessel has been taken in charge by an officer of the customs, nor, after charge so taken, without leave of such officer, until all the passengers, with...
Page 35 - I do not know or believe in the existence of any other invoice or bill of lading of the said goods, wares, and merchandise; that the entry now delivered to the collector contains a just and true account of the said goods, wares, and merchandise, according to the said invoice and bill of lading; that nothing has been, on my part, nor to my knowledge on the part of any other person, concealed or suppressed, whereby the United States may be defrauded of any part of the duty lawfully due on the said...
Page 37 - States for sale, including the value of all cartons, cases, crates, boxes, sacks, and coverings of any kind, and all other costs, charges, and expenses incident to placing the merchandise in condition...
Page 51 - printed matter" within the internment of this act is defined to be the reproduction upon paper, by any process except that of handwriting, of any words, letters, characters, figures, or images, or of any combination thereof, not having the character of an actual and personal correspondence.
Page 63 - The competency of a witness to testify In any civil action, suit, or proceeding in the courts of the United States shall be determined by the laws of the State or Territory In which the court is held.
Page 15 - To examine, and, from time to time, and particularly on the first Mondays of January and July in each year, try the weights, measures, and other instruments used in ascertaining the duties on imports, with standards to be provided by each collector...

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