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advantages agricultural American amount annual Association average basis become believe benefit brief cane cent centrals cigars citizens coconut oil Commerce Committee Commonwealth complete Congress consideration Constitution continued copra corporations cost customs dependent desiccated coconut domestic duty economic effect established existing export taxes fact figures Filipino foreign free trade give Government granted higher imports income increase independence industry interests investments Japan Japanese July laborers land less limitations living Manila manufacture means ment mills necessary operation patriotism period Philip Philippine Islands pines plantation planters political pound present President problem protection provisions quota reason reciprocal Report represent result San Pablo Laguna share shipped situation submitted sugar tariff tion tobacco tons trade relations treaty Tydings-McDuffie Act United
Página 276 - July, nineteen hundred and seventy-four, the disposition, exploitation, development, and utilization of all agricultural, timber, and mineral lands of the public domain, waters, minerals, coal, petroleum, and other mineral oils, all forces of potential energy, and other natural resources of the Philippines...
Página 56 - The proclaimed duties and other import restrictions shall apply to articles the growth, produce, or manufacture of all foreign countries, whether imported directly, or indirectly: Provided, That the President may suspend the application to articles the growth, produce, or manufacture of any country because of its discriminatory treatment of American commerce or because of other acts...
Página 23 - ... possession of the United States; and ***** (3) If, in the case of such citizen, 50 per centum or more of his gross income (computed without the benefit of this section) for such period or such part thereof was derived from the active conduct of a trade or business within a possession of the United States either on his own account or as an employee or agent of another.
Página 347 - For the recognition of the independence of the people of Cuba, demanding that the Government of Spain relinquish its authority and government in the island of Cuba, and withdraw its land and naval forces from Cuba and Cuban waters, and directing the President of the United States to use the land and naval forces of the United States to carry these resolutions into effect...
Página 349 - Greenwich, and thence along the one hundred and eighteenth (118th) degree meridian of longitude east of Greenwich to the point of beginning. "The United States will pay to Spain the sum of twenty million dollars ($20,000,000), within three months after the exchange of the ratifications of the present treaty.
Página 347 - First— That the people of the island of Cuba are, and of right ought to be, free and independent. Second— That it is the duty of the United States to demand, and the government of the United States does hereby demand, that the Government of Spain at once relinquish its authority and government in the island of Cuba, and withdraw its land and naval forces from Cuba and Cuban...
Página 23 - States— (1) If 80 per centum or more of the gross income of such citizen or domestic corporation (computed without the benefit of this section) , for the three-year period immediately preceding the close of the taxable year (or for such part of such period immediately preceding the close of such taxable year as may be applicable) was derived from sources within a possession of the United States...
Página 26 - Gains, profits, and income from — (1) transportation or other services rendered partly within and partly without the United States, or (2) from the sale of personal property produced (in whole or in part) by the taxpayer within and sold without the United States, 292 or produced (in whole or in part) by the taxpayer without and sold within the United States, shall be treated as derived partly from sources within and partly from sources without the United States.
Página 623 - Act, and all duties and taxes collected in the United States upon articles coming from the Philippine Archipelago and upon foreign vessels coming therefrom, shall not be covered into the general fund of the Treasury of the United States, but shall be held as a separate fund and paid into the Treasury of the Philippine Islands, to be used and expended for the government and benefit of said Islands.