Narrative of the War with China in 1860: To which is Added the Account of a Short Residence with the Tai-ping Rebels at Nankin and a Voyage from Thence to Hankow
Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts, 1862 - 415 頁
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advance allies appearance arms army arranged arrived attack authorities bank batteries boats bridge British buildings camp canal carrying cavalry China Chinese close collected command considerable constructed covered difficulty direction distance ditches effect Elgin enemy English entered evidently face fire force formed forts four French front further gate give Government guns hand heavy hills Hope horses houses hundred Imperial island land leaving looked Lord Majesty manner matter means miles military Minister moving nature never night officers once Parkes party passed Peh-tang Peiho Pekin ports position present Prince reached rebels Regiment remained river road round seemed seen sent Shanghai ships side soldiers standing strong supplies taken Takoo Tartar temples Tien-tsin town treaty troops village walls whilst yards
第 397 頁 - ... mutual benefit, and, for that purpose, have named as their Plenipotentiaries, that is to say: || Her Majesty the Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland...
第 403 頁 - British vessel be at any time wrecked or stranded on the coast of China, or be compelled to take refuge in any port within the dominions of the Emperor of China, the Chinese authorities, on being apprised of the fact, shall immediately adopt measures for its relief and security ; the persons on board shall receive friendly treatment, and shall be furnished, if necessary, with the means of conveyance to the nearest Consular station.
第 402 頁 - A British subject having reason to complain of a Chinese must proceed to the Consulate and state his grievance. The Consul will inquire into the merits of the case, and do his utmost to arrange it amicably. In like manner, if a Chinese have reason to complain of a British subject, the Consul shall no less listen to his complaint, and endeavor to settle it in a friendly manner.
第 411 頁 - The British Government and its subjeets are hereby confirmed in all privileges, immunities, and advantages conferred on them by previous treaties ; and it is hereby expressly stipulated, that the British Government and its subjects will be allowed free and equal participation in all privileges, immunities, and advantages that may have been, or may be hereafter, granted by his Majesty the Emperor of China to the government or subjects of any other nation.
第 402 頁 - Subjects of China who may be guilty of any criminal act towards citizens of the United States shall be arrested and punished by the Chinese authorities according to the laws of China. And citizens of the United States...
第 397 頁 - Knight of the most ancient and most noble Order of the Thistle...
第 404 頁 - Kong to trade incur debts there, the recovery of such debts must be arranged for by the English Courts of Justice on the spot ; but should the Chinese debtor abscond, and be known to have property, real or personal, within the Chinese territory, it shall be the duty of the Chinese authorities, on application by, and in concert with, the British Consul, to do their utmost to see justice done between the parties.
第 410 頁 - British ships of war coming for no hostile purpose, or being engaged in the pursuit of pirates, shall be at liberty to visit all ports within the dominions of the Emperor of China, and shall receive every facility for...
第 408 頁 - British merchant cannot agree with the custom-house officer, then each party shall choose so many chests out of every hundred, which being first weighed in gross, shall afterwards be tared, and the average tare upon these chests shall be assumed as the tare upon the whole ; and upon this principle shall the tare be fixed upon all other goods in packages.
第 400 頁 - ... handed over to the nearest consul for punishment, but he must not be subjected to any ill-usage in excess of necessary restraint. No passport need be applied for by persons going on excursions from the ports open to trade to a distance not exceeding 100 li, and for a period not exceeding five days. The provisions of this article do not apply to crews of ships, for the due restraint of whom regulations will be drawn up by the consul and the local authorities.