Panama and the Canal To-day: An Historical Account of the Canal Project from the Earliest Times, with Special Reference to the Enterprises of the French Company and the United States, with a Detailed Description of the Waterway as it Will be Ultimately Constructed: Together with a Brief History of the Country and the First Comprehensive Account of Its Physical Features and Natural Resources
L.C. Page, 1910 - 433 pagini
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American amount arrived authorities began boats body brought buildings called Canal Capt carried castle cent charge chief Chiriqui church coast Colon commanded Commission Company considered construction continued cost course David desired effect eight engineers entire extended feet fire force four French Gatun give gold Government grants greater ground hands houses hundred Indians interest island Isthmus labor land leave less locks matter means ment miles Morgan natives necessary Nicaragua officers operation Pacific Panama Railroad pass persons pieces Pirates port Porto Bello possible present President prisoners Railroad remained Republic of Panama river road route secure sent ships side soon Spaniards stone sufficient things thousand tion town treaty United vessels walls Zone
Pagina 381 - The Republic of Panama grants to the United States in perpetuity the use, occupation and control of a zone of land and land under water for the construction, maintenance, operation, sanitation and protection...
Pagina 381 - II of this treaty now included in the concessions to both said enterprises and not required in the construction or operation of the Canal shall revert to the Republic of Panama except any property now owned by or in the possession of said companies within Panama or Colon or the ports or terminals thereof.
Pagina 381 - The United States agrees that the ports at either entrance of the Canal and the waters thereof, and the Republic of Panama agrees that the towns of Panama and Colon shall be free for all time...
Pagina 381 - ... treaty or by reason of the operations of the United States, its agents or employees, or by reason of the construction, maintenance, operation, sanitation and protection of the said Canal or of the works of sanitation and protection...
Pagina 381 - Panama railroad or on any auxiliary works relating thereto and authorized by the terms of this treaty shall be prevented, delayed or impeded by or pending such proceedings to ascertain such damages. The appraisal of said private lands and private property and the assessment of damages to them shall be based upon their value before the date of this convention.
Pagina 387 - No change either in the Government or in the laws and treaties of the Republic of Panama shall, without the consent of the United States, affect any right of the United States under the present convention, or under any treaty stipulation between the two countries that now exists or may hereafter exist touching the subject matter of this convention.
Pagina 387 - The aforesaid rights and property shall be and are free and released from any present or reversionary interest in or claims of Panama and the title of the United States thereto upon consummation of the contemplated purchase by the United States from the New Panama Canal Company...
Pagina 381 - Colon and the territories and harbors adjacent thereto in case the Republic of Panama should not be, in the judgment of the United States, able to maintain such order.
Pagina 381 - The United States may import at any time into the said zone and auxiliary lands, free of custom duties, imposts, taxes, or other charges, and without any restrictions, any and all vessels, dredges, engines, cars, machinery, tools, explosives, materials, supplies, and other articles necessary and convenient in the construction, maintenance, operation, sanitation and protection of the Canal and auxiliary works, and all provisions, medicines, clothing, supplies and other things necessary and convenient...
Pagina 387 - If it should become necessary at any time to employ armed forces for the safety or protection of the Canal, or of the ships that make use of the same, or the railways and auxiliary works, the United States shall have the right, at all times and in its discretion, to use its police and its land and naval forces or to establish fortifications for these purposes.