Panama sentence example

panama
  • from Colon, and of the Panama Canal.
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  • In the next year (March - April) he inspected the Panama Canal and also visited Cuba and Porto Rico.
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  • Colon dates its origin from the year 1850, when the island of Manzanillo was selected as the Atlantic terminus of the Panama railway.
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  • In 1879 a congress assembled in the rooms of the Geographical Society at Paris, under the presidency of Admiral de la Ronciere le Noury, and voted in favour of the making of the Panama Canal.
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  • It is not uncommon in the forests of the isthmus of Panama, and Salvin says (Proc. Zool.
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  • Ribot at the end of that year, when the Panama scandals were making the office one of peculiar difficulty.
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  • He was for exempting American shipping from Panama Canal tolls and also supported woman suffrage.
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  • In the year 1519 Panama was founded by Pedrarias; and the conquest of Peru by Pizarro followed a few years afterwards.
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  • At his advanced age he went with his youngest child to Panama to see with his own eyes the field of his new enterprise.
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  • The principal passenger steamers sailing from the port are those of the Royal Mail Steam Packet Company for the West Indies and the Pacific (via Panama) and for Brazil and the River Plate, &c., and the Union-Castle line for the Cape of Good Hope, Natal, East Africa, &c., both of which companies have their headquarters here.
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  • The country between Peru and Panama was subdued before 1537 by the conquest of Quito by Sebastian de Benalcazar 'and of New Granada by Jimenez de Quesada.
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  • Mr Roosevelt recognized the new republic of Panama, and obtained from it for the United States, in return for a commercial and military protection advantageous to Panama, the right to build a canal and control it in perpetuity.
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  • The most attractive parts are the American quarter, where the employes of the Panama railway have their homes, and the old French quarter, where dwelt the French officers during their efforts to build the canal.
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  • But when the Panama "scandal" has been forgotten, for centuries to come the traveller in saluting the statue of Ferdinand de Lesseps at the entrance of the Suez Canal will pay homage to one of the most powerful embodiments of the creative genius of the 19th century.
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  • He also negotiated treaties for the purchase of the Danish West Indies, the Bay of Samana, and for American control of the isthmus of Panama; but these were not ratified by the Senate.
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  • In the interior of South America the Spanish conquerors had explored the region of the Andes from the isthmus of Panama to Chile.
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  • The first seems not to go farther southward than the Antilles and the Isthmus of Panama.
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  • Historians of this time, both � north and south of Panama, described tools and products of activities similar to those taken from beneath the soil near by.
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  • From Honduras to Panama the urn burials, the pottery, the rude carved images and, above all, the grotesque jewellery, absorb the archaeologist's attention.
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  • The former is found in Mexico, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica and Panama; the latter in Guatemala, Nicaragua and Costa Rica.
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  • The fact remains that the construction of the Panama Canal was undertaken to the practical satisfaction to the civilized world.
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  • You can buy genuine Panama hats at The Panama Hat Shop.
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  • The greatest single material achievement of Mr Roosevelt's presidency was the taking over by the United States of the project to build a Panama Canal.
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  • It is served by the Panama railway, which crosses the Isthmus of Panama from ocean to ocean.
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  • The winding-up of the Panama Company having been declared in the:month of December 1888, the adversaries of the French Republic, seeking for a scandal that would imperil the government, hoped to bring about the prosecution of the directors of the Panama Company.
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  • PANAMA, the capital and the chief Pacific port of the republic of Panama, and the capital of the province of the same name, in the south-central part of the country, at the head of the Gulf of Panama, and at the south terminus of the Panama railway, 471 m.
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  • Panama Canal >>
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  • of the city of Panama.
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  • His relations with Cornelius Herz and the baron de Reinach compelled his retirement, however, from the Ribot cabinet at the time of the Panama scandals in December 1892.
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  • A governor has been appointed since 1885, some importance being foreseen for the islands in connexion with the cutting of the Panama canal, as the group lies on the route to Australia opened up by that scheme.
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  • He had resolved to construct the Panama Canal without locks, to make it an uninterrupted navigable way.
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  • It was against them that was broken his invincible will, sweeping away in the defeat the work of Panama, his own fortune, his fame and almost an atom of his honour.
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  • He energetically pressed the Panama prosecution, so much so that he was accused of having put wrongful pressure on the wife of one of the defendants in order to procure evidence.
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  • Panama is served by regular steamers to San Francisco, Yokohama and other Pacific ports.
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  • The city 1 The state of Panama, with boundaries nearly corresponding to those of the present republic, and including the province of Panama and other provinces, was created in 1855 by legislative enactment.
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  • The city of Panama was formerly a stronghold of yellow fever and malaria, which American sanitary measures have practically eradicated.
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  • Panama has had an important trade: its imports, about twice as valuable as its exports, include cotton goods, haberdashery, coal, flour, silk goods and rice; the most valuable exports are gold, india-rubber, mother of pearl and cocobolo wood.
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  • west of the city, connected with it by railway, and formerly called La Boca), the port of Panama and the actual terminus of the canal, is in the Canal Zone and is a port under the jurisdiction of the United States, the commercial future of Panama is dependent upon American tariffs and the degree to which Panama and Balboa may be identified.
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  • Small vessels may coal at Naos, an island in the Gulf of Panama, which is owned by the United States.
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  • Founded in 1519 by Pedro Arias de Avila, Panama is the oldest European town on the mainland of America.
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  • In the 16th century the city was the strongest Spanish fortress in the New World, excepting Cartagena, and gold and silver were brought hither by ship from Peru and were carried across the Isthmus to Chagres, but as Spain's fleets even in the Pacific were more and more often attacked in the 17th century, Panama became less important, though it was still the chief Spanish port on the Pacific. In 1671 the city was destroyed by Henry Morgan, the buccaneer; it was rebuilt in 1673 by Alfonzo Mercado de Villacorta about five miles west of the old site and nearer the roadstead.
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  • It was at a later period of his life that he propounded schemes for cutting canals through the isthmus of Suez and the isthmus of Panama.
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  • He had long had the ear of the Chamber in matters of social legislation, and after the Panama scandals had discredited so many politicians his influence grew.
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  • Cables connect the island with Florida, Jamaica, Haiti and San Domingo, Porto Rico, the lesser Antilles, Panama, Venezuela and Brazil.
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  • The importance of Callao in colonial times, when it was the only open port south of Panama, did not continue under the new political order, because of the unsettled state of public affairs and the loss of its monopoly.
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  • As the port of that capital and the only open port below Panama it grew rapidly in importance and wealth.
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  • It is found also in Costa Rica, Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico, Cuba and Hayti, and in Panama with another species of Castilloa, and on the W.
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  • The famous Panama hats, fine qualities of which were at one time worth £20 to £30 each, are made from the leaves of the screw pine, Carludovica palmata.
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  • Prosecuted in connexion with the Panama scandals, he was acquitted in 1893.
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  • P. leucilla, one of the best known, has a wide distribution from the isthmus of Panama to Guiana and the valley of the Amazon; but it is one of the most plainly coloured of the family, being black with a white head.
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  • It is a native of Panama, Venezuela, Guiana and northern Brazil.
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  • extending from Panama to Valparaiso, and the (British) West Coast Cable Co., subsidiary to the Eastern Telegraph Co., with a cable between Callao and Valparaiso.
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  • A noteworthy peculiarity in the foreign mail service is that an extra charge of 2 cents for each letter and 1 cent for each post-card is collected when they are sent across the isthmus of Panama.
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  • The palm family is numerous and includes the species producing vegetable ivory (Phytelephas), straw for plaiting Panama hats (Carludovica palmata), and the peach palm (Guilielma speciosa).
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  • The plaiting of Panama hats from the specially prepared fibre of the " toquilla " palm is a domestic industry among the Indians at Catacoas (Piura) and Eten (Lambayeque).
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  • It is found in Brazil, Guiana and Paraguay, and extends its range to the Rio del Norte, but is rare north of the isthmus of Panama.
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  • to the Gulf of Panama.
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  • In 1869 and 1870 this work was on the two sides of the Isthmus of Panama, which hindered the extended to the Irish Sea and Bay of Biscay in H.M.S.
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  • In 1519 Pedrarias Davila transferred the Darien settlement to Panama.
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  • His example stimulated the settlers at Panama, who had heard of a great people owning vast quantities of gold to the south of them.
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  • The yearly fairs at these places received the imports from Europe and the colonial trade of the Pacific coast, first collected at Panama and then carried over the isthmus.
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  • For the details of the struggle the reader must refer to the articles Argentina, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Panama, Peru, Paraguay, Uruguay, Venezuela.
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  • A comparison Linguistic ever, occupied the greater part of lands both north and south of Panama; the others were encysted in the territory of the prevailing families, or concealed in cols-de-sac of the mountains.
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  • Colon, Panama >>
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  • It contains a suggestion of a Panama Canal, "by which the voyage to the South Sea would be shortened by more than 150o leagues."
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  • The eastern region is characterized by great uniformity of depth; the 2000-fathom line keeps close to the American coast except off the Isthmus of Panama, whence an ill-defined ridge of less than 2000 fathoms runs south-westwards, and again off the coast of South America in about 40° S., where a similar bank runs west and unites with the former.
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  • and S.by Panama, S.W., W.
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  • It follows exactly the curve of the mainland, and is continued into Panama, under the name of the Cordillera de Chiriqui.
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  • Its chief summits are Chirripo Grande (11,485), the loftiest in the whole country, Buena Vista (10,820), Ujum (8695), Pico Blanco (9645) and Rovalo (7050), on the borders of Panama.
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  • The transcontinental railway from Limon to Puntarenas was begun in 1871, and forms the nucleus of a system intended ultimately to connect all the fertile parts of the country, and to join the railways of Nicaragua and Panama.
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  • In 1904, exclusive of banana steamers, there were regular steamship services weekly from Limon to the United States and Germany, fortnightly to Great Britain, and monthly to France, Italy and Spain; while at Puntarenas four American liners called monthly on the voyage between San Francisco and Panama.
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  • The boundary between Costa Rica and Panama (then a province of Colombia) was fixed by the arbitration of the French president, who gave his award on the 15th of September 1900.
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  • Eublepharis, with one species each in Panama, Mexico, Texas and California; two in India.
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  • The report on the congress of Panama, the leading measure of the first session of the Nineteenth Congress, was drawn up by Everett, although he was the youngest member of the committee and had just entered Congress.
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  • Eventually Mexico and New Mexico came to designate the still vaster region of Spanish North America, which (till cut down by changes which have limited the modern republic of Mexico) reached as far as the Isthmus of Panama on the south and took in California and Texas on the north.
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  • GUATEMALA (sometimes incorrectly written Guatimala), a name now restricted to the republic of Guatemala and to its chief city, but formerly given to a captaincy-general of Spanish America, which included the fifteen provinces of Chiapas, Suchitepeques, Escuintla, Sonsonate, San Salvador, Vera Paz and Peten, Chiquimula, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Totonicapam, Quezaltenango, Sololá, Chimaltenango and Sacatepeques, - or, in other words, the whole of Central America (except Panama) and part of Mexico.
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  • The transmarine dominions are Alaska, the Hawaiian Islands, Porto Rico, the Philippine Islands, and the Canal Zone on the Isthmus of Panama.
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  • The average yearly ordinary receipts of the decade 1900-1909, distributed by source, was as follows: from customs, $280,728,741.30; from excise, $257,477,356.45; from miscellaneous sources, $48,736,721.89; total ordinary revenue, $586,942,919.64 or per capita; revenue from sale of Panama bonds, $8,730,959.48; from premiums exclusive of Panama bonds, $397,894.20.
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  • The third Pan-American Conference was held in the months of July and August 1906, and was attended by the United States, Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Salvador and Uruguay.
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  • The neutralization of territory belonging to states which are not otherwise neutralized includes the neutralization of waterways such as the Suez and Panama canals.
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  • The Suez and the Panama canals have been permanently neutralized, the former by a convention among the great powers, and the latter by a treaty between Great Britain and the United States.
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  • Panama, May I, 1909.
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  • On the island of Niihau is a fine grass (Cyperus laevigatus), out of which the beautiful Niihau mats were formerly made; it is used in making Panama hats.
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  • Panama >>
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  • Ice, cigars, hats, boots and shoes are manufactured, but the characteristic local industry is the production of "Panama chains," ornaments made of thin gold wire.
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  • It is the best harbour on the Pacific coast of Mexico, and it is a port of call for steamship lines running between Panama and San Francisco.
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  • It was largely due to his tact and good management, in concert with Lord Pauncefote, the British:ambassador, that negotiations for abrogating the ClaytonBulwer Treaty and for making a new treaty with Great Britain regarding the Isthmian Canal were successfully concluded at the end of 1901; subsequently he negotiated treaties with Colombia and with Panama, looking towards the construction by the United States of a trans-isthmian canal.
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  • In one of his speeches opposing the sending by the United States of representatives to the Panama Congress, he said, "The moment the federal government shall make the unhallowed attempt to interfere with the domestic concerns of the states, those states will consider themselves driven from the Union."
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  • It committed William to conditions which might readily produce a great naval war with Spain, for Paterson's real design was to establish an entrepot in Panama, at Darien, within the undeniable sphere of Spanish influence.
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  • The Gulf of Guayaquil, which lies between the Ecuadorean and Peruvian coasts, is the largest gulf on the Pacific coast of South America between Panama and Chiloe.
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  • Besides rubber, the forests produce a great variety of cabinet and construction woods, ivory-nuts (from the " tagua " palm, Phytelephas macrocarpa), " toquilla " fibre (Carludovica palmata) for the manufacture of so-called Panama hats, cabbage palms, several species of cinchona, vanilla and dyewoods.
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  • The largest of the smaller towns is probably Jipijapa, in the province of Manabi, which is the centre of the Panama hat industry and had in 1900 an estimated population of 6000, nearly all Indians.
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  • The hats are an article of export, and are known abroad as Panama hats.
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  • The principal exports are cacao, rubber, coffee, tobacco, hides, cotton, Panama hats, cinchona bark and ivory nuts, the value of all exports for the year 1905 being 14,148,877 sucres, in a total of 18,565,668 sucres for the whole republic. In 1908 the exports were: cacao, about 64,000,000 lb, valued at $6,400,000; hides, valued at $135,000; rubber, valued at $235,000; coffee, valued at $273,000; and vegetable ivory, valued at $102,000.
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  • He failed to clear himself entirely of complicity in the Panama scandals, and in January 1893 resigned the ministry of war.
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  • The Panama scandals, in which he was compelled to admit his implication, dealt a fatal blow to his career: he lost the presidency of the chamber in 1892, and his seat in the house in 1893, but in 1894 was elected to the senate.
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  • The making of Panama hats from the fibre of the "toquilla" palm is a household industry.
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  • The engineer under whose direction the tower was constructed was Alexandre Gustave Eiffel (born at Dijon on the 15th of December 1832), who had already had a wide experience in the construction of large metal bridges, and who designed the huge sluices for the Panama Canal, when it was under the French company.
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  • It was greatly stimulated American g 9 Y g Y during the Spanish-American revolutions (the Lima and Panama trade dating from about 1813), for, as the Californian authorities practically ignored the law, smuggling was unnecessary; this was, indeed, much greater after 1822 under the high duties (in 1836-1840 generally about loo %) of the Mexican tariffs.
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  • In the winter of '48 the rush began from the states to Panama, and in the spring across the plains.
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  • The navigation of the Suez Canal is regulated by a treaty of 1888, and that of the future Panama Canal by one of 1901.
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  • The various schemes which have been put forward for the conversion of the San Juan and the lacustrine depression into an interoceanic waterway are fully discussed under Panama Canal.
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  • The main Nicaraguan cordillera, which flanks the depression on the east, has often been called the Cordillera de los Andes, from its supposed continuity with the mountain-chains of Panama and the west coast of South America.
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  • There is in fact no such continuity, for the San Juan valley completely separates the mountains of Panama from the main Nicaraguan system.
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  • de Peralta, Nicaragua y Panama en el siglo X VI (Madrid, 1883); J.
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  • A West Coast cable also connects with Europe and North American states by way of Panama.
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  • Pepper, Panama to Patagonia (London, 1907); C. E.
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  • The Jamaica sarsaparilla of trade is collected on the Cordilleras of Chiriqui, in Panama, where the plant yielding it grows at an elevation of 4000 to 8000 ft.
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  • It is very nearly the shortest route, great circle sailing, from Panama to Yokohama and Hongkong; the Panama Canal will shorten the sea route from Liverpool and Hamburg by about 5500 m.
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  • Pepper, Panama to Patagonia (Chicago, 1906); A.
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  • In 1914 he favoured the Panama Canal Tolls Repeal bill but opposed the administration's Mexican policy.
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  • there was a narrow isthmus, formed by the sea of Verrazano, like that of Tehuantepec or Panama.
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  • by Ecuador, the Pacific Ocean, Panama and the Caribbean Sea.
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  • The loss of the department of Panama left the republic with unsettled frontiers on every side, and some of the boundary disputes still unsolved in 1909 concern immense areas of territory.
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  • The boundary with Costa Rica was settled in 1900 by an award of the President of France, but the secession of Panama in 1903 gave Colombia another unsettled line on the north-west.
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  • If the line which formerly separated the Colombian departments of Cauca and Panama is taken as forming the international boundary, this line follows the water-parting between the streams which flow eastward to the Atrato, and those which flow westward to the Gulf of San Miguel, the terminal points being near Cape Tiburon on the Caribbean coast, and at about 7° so' N.
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  • 4° N., is the southern extension of the low mountainous chain forming the backbone of the Isthmus of Panama, and may be considered the southern termination of the great North American system.
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  • It divides on the Panama frontier, the easterly branch forming the watershed between the Atrato and the rivers of eastern Panama, and serving as the frontier between the two republics.
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  • The famous Pearl islands of the Gulf of Panama are claimed by Colombia, and their pearl oyster fisheries are considered a rentable asset by the government.
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  • The islands belong chiefly to Panama merchants.
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  • The coast of Colombia faces on the Pacific Ocean and the Caribbean Sea, and is divided by the Isthmus of Panama into two completely separated parts.
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  • The higher masses of the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta cover a very limited area, leaving the trade winds a comparatively unbroken sweep across the northern plains until checked by the Western Cordillera, the Panama ranges and the Sierra de Baudo, where a heavy precipitation follows.
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  • The Colombian "Panama hat" is made from the fibres extracted from the ribs of the fanshaped leaves of still another species of palm, Carludovica palmata, while in the Rio Sinn region the natives make a kind of butter ("manteca de Corozo") from the Elaeis melanococca, Mart., by peeling the nuts in water and then purifying the oil extracted in this way by boiling.
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  • All things considered, an annual increase of i% for the thirty-five years between 1871 and 1906 would seem to be more nearly correct, which would give a population in the latter year - exclusive of the population of Panama - of a little over 3,800,000.
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  • According to Uricoechea there are at least twenty-seven native languages spoken in the western part of Colombia, fourteen in Tolima, thirteen in the region of the Caqueta, twelve in Panama, Bolivar and Magdalena, ten in Bogota and Cundinamarca, and thirty-four in the region of the Meta, while twelve had died out during the preceding century.
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  • Territorial Divisions and Towns.-Previously to 1903 the republic was divided into nine departments, which were then reduced to eight by the secession of Panama.
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  • A later Colombian authority, Vicente Restrepo, whose studies of gold and silver mining in Colombia have been generally accepted as conclusive and trustworthy, after a careful sifting of the evidence on which these two widely diverse conclusions were based and an examination of records not seen by Humboldt and Soetbeer, reaches the conclusion that the region comprised within the limits of the republic, including Panama, had produced down to 1886 an aggregate of £127,800,000 in gold and £6,600,000 in silver.
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  • According to his computations the eight omitting Panama, had produced during silver: Antioquia Cauca Tolima .
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  • The imports include wheat flour, rice, barley, prepared foods, sugar, coal, kerosene, beer, wines and liquors, railway equipment, machinery and general hardware, fence wire, cotton and other textiles, drugs, lumber, cement, paper, &c., while the exports comprise coffee, bananas, hides and skins, tobacco, precious metals, rubber, cabinet woods, divi-divi, dye-woods, vegetable ivory, Panama hats, orchids, vanilla, &c.
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  • An instance of this occurred in the promising export of live cattle to Cuba and Panama, which was completely suppressed in 1906 because of a new export tax of $3 gold per head.
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  • It is also worthy of note that Panama refused to assume any part of this debt without a formal recognition of her independence by Colombia, and even then only a sum proportionate to her population.
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  • The declaration of peace brought the exchange rate down to the neighbourhood of 10,000, where it remained, with the exception of a short period during the Panama Canal negotiations, when it fell to .6000.
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  • In 1840 the province of Cartagena had seceded, and the new president had hardly taken office before Panama and Veragua also declared themselves independent, under the title of the State of the Isthmus of Panama.
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  • In 1856 and 1857 Antioquia and Panama took advantage of the permission.
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  • The presidency of Santos Gutierrez (1868-1870) was disturbed by insurrections in different parts of the republic, the most important of which was that in Panama, where the most absolute disorganization prevailed.
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  • In order to protect the passage of the traffic across the Isthmus of Panama during these disturbed times detachments of United States marines were landed at Panama and Colon, in accordance with the terms of the concession under which the railway had been constructed.
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  • The rebels were defeated in May in a desperate battle at Cartagena; and continuous fighting went on about Panama, where British marines had to be landed to protect foreign interests.
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  • Meanwhile both Panama and Colon were seriously threatened by the rebel forces, who in November succeeded in capturing Colon by surprise.
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  • In the autumn of that same year Colombia, exhausted and half ruined, was to suffer a further severe loss in the secession of Panama.
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  • broad on either side of the waterway, and the two ports of Colon and Panama.
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  • On the 3rd of November a revolution broke out at Panama, and the state seceded from Colombia and declared itself to be an independent republic. This opportune revolution was no doubt fomented by persons interested in the carrying through of the United States scheme for piercing the isthmus, but their task was one that presented no difficulties, for the isthmian population had been in a state of perennial insurrection against the central government for many years.
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  • On the 7th of November the United States government formally recognized the independence of the republic of Panama (q.v.).
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  • He had been sent as a special envoy to Washington to protest against the recognition of Panama, and to attempt to revive the Hay-Herran treaty, and to secure favourable terms for Colombia in the matter of the canal.
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  • The first of these extends from the period of their rise to the capture of Panama by Morgan in 1671, during which time they were hampered neither by government aid nor, till near its close, by government restriction.
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  • He had already granted commissions to Morgan and others for a great attack on the Isthmus of Panama, the route by which the bullion of the South American mines was carried to Porto Bello, to be shipped to Spain.
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  • The buccaneers to the number of 2000 began by seizing Chagres, and then marched to Panama in 1671.
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  • The sack of Panama was accompanied by great barbarities.
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  • The expedition against Panama had not been without its influence.
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  • With John Coxon as commander they entered the Bay of Panama, where rumour had been before them, and where the Spaniards had hastily prepared a small fleet to meet them.
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  • The Pacific, hitherto free from their intrusion, showed many sail of merchant vessels, while on land opposition south of the Bay of Panama was of little avail, since few were acquainted with the use of fire-arms. Coxon and seventy men returned as they had gone, but the others, under Sawkins, Sharp and Watling, roamed north and south on islands and mainland, and remained for long ravaging the coast of Peru.
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  • In 1685 they were joined in the Bay of Panama by large numbers of buccaneers who had crossed the isthmus under Townley and others.
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  • In this same year a Spanish fleet of fourteen sail met, but did not engage, ten buccaneer vessels which were found in the Bay of Panama.
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  • After Boulanger's suicide his political influence declined, and was further compromised by accusations (of which he was legally cleared) in connexion with the Panama scandals.
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  • PANAMA, a Central American republic, occupying the Isthmus of Panama, and lying approximately between 7° 15' and 9° 39' N.
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  • by the Gulf (or Bay) of Panama, an arm of the Pacific, and W.
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  • The Isthmus of Panama, coextensive with the republic, is the whole neck of land between the American continents; in another use the term " Isthmus of Panama " is applied to the narrow crossing between the cities of Colon and Panama, the other narrow crossings, further east, being the Isthmus of San Blas (31 m.) and the Isthmus of Darien (46 m.).
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  • The use of the term " Isthmus of Panama " to include the whole country is becoming more common.
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  • The Pacific coast is deeply indented by the Gulf of Panama, which is too m.
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  • In the Gulf of Panama there are 16 large and about too smaller islands (the Pearl Islands), with a total area of 450 sq.
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  • West of the Gulf of Panama and separated from it by Azuero Peninsula is the Gulf of Montijo, 20 m.
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  • The only regular ranges in Panama are in the extreme western part where the Costa Rica divide continues into Panama, and, immediately south of this and parallel to it, the Cordillera of San Blas, or Sierra de Chiriqui, where the highest peaks are Chiriqui (11,265 ft.) and, on the Costa Rican boundary, Pico Blanco (11,740 ft.) and Rovalo (7020 ft.) there are two passes, 3600 and 4000 ft.
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  • The rough country between contains the following so-called " ` Sierras," which are not really ranges: in Veragua province, Sierra de Veragua, with Santiago (9275 ft.) near the Chiriqui range, and Santa Maria (4600 ft.), immediately north of the city of Santa Fe; in Los Santos province (Azuero Peninsula), bold hills rising 3000 ft., and in Panama province, the much-broken Sierra de Panama, which has a maximum height of 1700 ft.
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  • There are a few plains, like that of David, in Chiriqui province, but irregular surface is normal; and this irregularity is the result of very heavy rains with a consequent extremely developed drainage system cutting river valleys down nearly to the sea-level, and of marine erosion, as may be seen by the bold and rugged islands, notably those in the Gulf of Panama.
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  • The mean temperature varies little throughout the republic, being about 80° F.: at Colon, where 68° is a low and 95° a high temperature, the mean is 79.1'; at Panama the mean is 80.6°.
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  • The rainfall at Colon on the north coast varies from 85 to 155 in., with 125 as the mean; at Gamboa in the interior it varies from 75 to 140 in., with 92 as the mean; and at Panama on the south coast it varies between 47 and 90 (rarely 104 in.), the mean being 67 in.
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  • There are valuable vegetable dye-stuffs, medicinal plants (especially sarsaparilla, copaiba and ipecacuanha), cabinet and building timber (mahogany, &c.), india-rubber, tropical fruits (especially bananas), and various palms; fish are economically important - the name Panama is said to have meant in an Indian dialect " rich in fish " - and on the Pacific coast, oysters and pearl " oysters " (Meleagrina californica) - the headquarters of the pearl fishery is the city of San Miguel on the largest of the Pearl Islands, and Coiba Island.
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  • Soap and chocolate are manufactured in Panama City.
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  • The principal ports are Colon, Panama 1 and Bocas del Toro, the last being a banana-shipping port.
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  • The Panama railway, the only one in the country, is 472 m.
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  • long, and runs between Colon and Panama; it was made possible by the rush of gold-miners across the isthmus in the years immediately after 1849; was financed by the New York house of Howland & Aspinwall - Aspinwall (later Colon) was named in honour of the junior member, William Henry Aspinwall, (1807-1875) - and was completed in February 1855 at an expense of $7,500,000.
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  • It was purchased by De Lesseps's Compagnie Universelle de Canal Interoceanique de Panama for $25,500,000; and, with the other holdings of the French company, 68,869 shares (more than 97% of the total) passed to the 1 Christobal, the port of Colon, and Balboa, the port of Panama, lie within the canal zone and are under the jurisdiction of the United States.
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  • There are several telegraphic and telephone systems; a wireless telegraph station at Colon; and telegraphic cables from Colon and Panama which, with a connecting cable across the isthmus, give an " all-cable " service to South America, to the United States and to Europe.
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  • There are two old wagon roads from Panama City, one, now little used, north to Porto Bello, and the other (called the royal road) 17 m.
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  • The principal cities' in Panama are: Colon (q.v.), at the Caribbean end of the canal; Panama (q.v.), at the Pacific end of the canal, and near it, in the Canal Zone, the cities of Balboa and Ancon; Bocas del Toro (pop. about 4000), capital of the province of the same.
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  • name, in the north-western corner of the country, with a large trade in bananas and good fishing in the bay; Porto Bello (pop. about 3000), formerly an important commercial city, in Colon province, on Porto Bello Bay, where Columbus established the colony of Nombre de Dios in 1502 - the present city was founded in 1584, was often captured by the English (notably by Admiral Edward Vernon in 1753), and by buccaneers, and is the terminus of an old paved road to Panama, whence gold was brought to Porto Bello for shipment; Chagres (pop. about 2500), also in Colon province, formerly an important port, and now a fishing place; Agua Dulce, formerly called Trinidad (pop. about 2000), in Cocle province, on Parita Bay, the centre of the salt industry; and San Miguel, on an island of the same name in the Gulf of Panama, the principal pearl fishery.
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  • The seven provinces, restoring an old administrative division, are: Panama, with most of the territory east of the canal and a little (on the Pacific side) west of the canal; Colon, on either side of the canal, along the Caribbean; Cocle, west and south; Los Santos, farther west and south, on the Azuero Peninsula, west of the Gulf; Veraguas, to the north-west, crossing to the Mosquito Gulf; and Chiriqui, farthest west, on the Pacific, and Bocas del Toro on the Caribbean.
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  • By the treaty of the 18th of November 1908 Panama ceded to the United States the " Canal Zone," a strip of land reaching 5 m.
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  • The system of public education dates from the independence of Panama only and has not been developed.
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  • In June 1904, under the terms of an agreement with the American Secretary of War, Panama adopted the gold standard with the balboa, equivalent to an American gold dollar, as the unit; and promised to keep in a bank in the United States a deposit of American money equal to 15% of its issue of fractional silver currency, which is limited to four and a half million balboas.
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  • Currency of Panama is legal tender in the Canal Zone, and that of the United States in the Republic of Panama.
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  • The Isthmus of Panama was probably visited by Alonso de Ojeda in 1499.
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  • Columbus in 1502 coasted along from Almirante Bay to Porto Bello Bay, where he planted a colony (Nombre de Dios) in November; the Indians destroyed it almost immediately; it was re-established in 1510, by Diego de Nicuessa, governor of the newly established province of Castilla del Oro, which included what is now Nicaragua, Costa Rica and Panama.
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  • In 1510 Martin Fernandez de Enciso, following Alonso de Ojeda to the New World, took the survivors of Ojeda's colony of Nueva Andalucia (near the present Cartagena and east of Panama) and founded on the Tuira river the colony of Santa Maria la Antigua del Darien (commonly called Darien).
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  • In September 1513 Nunez crossed the isthmus and (on the 25th or 26th) discovered the Pacific. Immediately afterwards he was succeeded by Pedro Arias de Avila, by whom Nueva Andalucia and Castilla del Oro were united in 1514 under the name of Tierra Firma, and who founded in 1519 the city of Panama, now the oldest European settlement op the mainland in America.
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  • Panama was a part of the viceroyalty of New Granada created in 1718, and in 1819 became a part of the independent nation of Colombia and in 1831 of New Granada, from which in 1841 Panama and Veragua provinces seceded as the state (short-lived) of the Isthmus of Panama.
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  • The constitution of the Granadine Confederation of 1853 gave the states the right to withdraw, and in 1857 Panama' again seceded, soon to return.
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  • When Nunez in 1885 disregarded the constitution of 1863, which made the component states severally sovereign, he was strongly opposed by the people of Panama, who had no actual representation in the convention which made the constitution of 1886, an instrument allowing Panama (which it made a department and not a state) no local government.
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  • The large expenditures of the French canal company made the department singularly alluring to corrupt officials of the central government, and Panama suffered severely before the liquidation of the company in 1889.
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  • The Hay-Herran Treaty of January 1903, providing that the United States take over the Panama Canal was not ratified by the Colombian Congress, possibly because it was hoped that settlement might be delayed until the concession to the company expired, and that then the payment from the United States would come directly to the Colombian government; and the Congress, which had been specially called for the purpose - there was no regular legislative government in Bogota in1898-1903- adjourned on the 31st of October.
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  • Three days later, on the 3rd of November, the independence of Panama was declared.
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  • On the 7th of November Panama was virtually recognized by the United States, when her diplomatic representative was received; and on the 18th of November a treaty was signed between the United States and Panama, ceding to the United States the " Canal Zone," for which and for the canal concession the United States promised to pay $10,000,000 immediately and $250,000 annually as rental, the first payment to be made nine years after the ratification of the treaty.
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  • See Henri Pensa, La Republique et le Canal de Panama (Paris, 1906), devoted mainly to the question of international law; Valdes, Geografia del istmo de Panama (New York, 1905); R.
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  • Hill, " The Geological History of the Isthmus of Panama and Portions of Porto Rico " (1898), vol.
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  • Cattell (ed.), Panama (Philadelphia, 1905), being pt.
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  • i, § 27 of the Foreign Commercial Guide of the Philadelphia Commercial Museum; and the publications on Panama of the International Bureau of American Republics.
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  • Panama, Panama >>
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  • It had besides long been thought desirable to possess a station on the route between Australia and Panama; it was also felt that the Polynesian labour traffic, the abuses in which had caused much indignation, could only be effectually regulated from a point contiguous to the recruiting field, and the locality where that labour was extensively employed.
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  • They also make from straw and papyrus peel strong and beautiful mats and baskets in great variety, some of much fineness and delicacy, and also hats resembling those of Panama.
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  • In 1904 the exportation of straw and other fibre hats began; these resemble those of Panama and promise to become an important item.
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  • He accompanied Balboa (whom he afterwards helped to bring to the block) in the discovery of the Pacific; and under Pedrarias d'Avila he received a repartimento, and became a cattle-farmer at Panama.
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  • The governor of Panama showing little disposition to encourage the adventurers, Pizarro resolved to apply to the sovereign in person for help, and with this object sailed from Panama for Spain in the spring of 1528, reaching Seville in early summer.
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  • He was afterwards joined by his brother Hernando with the remaining vessels, and when the expedition left Panama in January of the following year it numbered three ships, one hundred and eighty men, and twenty-seven horses.
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  • His arrival in Panama marked a new era in the construction of the canal.
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  • airplane crash in western Panama on July 31, 1981.
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  • In Panama, Honduras and the Dominican Republic similar rulings have been made following attempts to set up Spanish style bullfights.
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  • Has dedicated a however the ultra I need a cruise the Panama canal.
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  • Navy blue dresses with white detachable collars and cuffs, blazers, white socks and panama straw hats?
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  • Ship from meyer werft a second former the panama canal golden princess cruise.
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  • declared the election void and in September of that year, the United States implemented economic sanctions against Panama.
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  • hasten slowly, warns BL Hat Trick hits the north Hats off to Panama!
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  • I saw him in the sunlight wearing a white suit and a Panama hat.
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  • Only a few countries, including Panama, Costa Rica and Italy, have clinics that administer ibogaine under scientific conditions in treatment programs.
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  • isthmus of Panama.
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  • The most vulnerable part of the journey was crossing the isthmus of Panama in Central America.
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  • José Augustin Arango, an attorney for the Panama Railroad Company, headed the junta.
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  • Course offered in approached the Panama the captain was other cruise lines.
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  • Panama hat?
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  • Panama canal.
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  • Panama city that the ship the german tall.
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  • Panama canal transit this program was.
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  • Panama city beach florida lamda power supplies.. .
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  • Panama lead, had his hands drawn toward the lead.
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  • Panama established a diplomatic presence in China in June 1933.
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  • The spider originates from Mexico and Panama where it lives in semi-desert scrubland.
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  • Hence Panama Hat, a lightweight hat of plaited straw.
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  • Neither one nor the other won it; we sought a consensus and chose Panama ', he said " .
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  • COLON (formerly known as Aspinwall), a city of the Republic of Panama, on the Atlantic coast, in the Bay of Limon, and 47 m.
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  • As the city has always been notoriously unhealthful, the United States, on undertaking the construction of the Panama Canal, became interested in preventing its becoming a centre of infection for the Canal Zone, and by the treaty of November 1903 secured complete jurisdiction in the city and harbour over all matters relating to sanitation and quarantine, and engaged to construct a system of waterworks and sewers in the municipality, which had been practically completed in 1907.
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  • Cabot had urged the feasibility of opening an easier channel for trade with the interior of Peru through the river Plate and its tributaries, than that by way of the West Indies and Panama; and now that his views were able to be realized, the interests of the merchants of Seville and of Lima, who had secured a monopoly of the trade by the route of the isthmus, were allowed to destroy the threatened rivalry of that by the river Plate.
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  • He was finally successful in his petitions, but died before accomplishing his work, and was buried in an unknown grave in Panama, never being privileged to set his foot upon the continent the discovery of which was the inspiration of his life.
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  • He was not a man to shirk responsibility, and notwithstanding that he had reached the age of 74, he undertook to carry out the Panama Canal project (see Panama Canal and France: History).
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  • In the city in June 1826 the Panama Congress met (see PAN-American Conferences).
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  • The foreign policy of the administration at first seemed likely to emphasize independence of action, in contradistinction to that of President Wilson; the threatened war between Panama and Costa Rica was prevented by a sharp note from Secretary Hughes; the claims of the Japanese to a mandate over Yap were stoutly denied; the administration refused to follow Great Britain in resuming trade relations with Soviet Russia.
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  • Adams or Henry Clay, and voted for Clay's confirmation as secretary of state notwithstanding the "corrupt bargain" charge; at the same time he opposed internal improvements and declined to support the proposal for a Panama Congress.
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  • Historians of this time, both � north and south of Panama, described tools and products of activities similar to those taken from beneath the soil near by.
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  • Soon after the close of the Civil War he was sent on a confidential mission to Colombia to secure its compliance with a treaty agreement (of 1846) permitting the United States to convey troops across the Isthmus of Panama.
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  • The eastern region is characterized by great uniformity of depth; the 2000-fathom line keeps close to the American coast except off the Isthmus of Panama, whence an ill-defined ridge of less than 2000 fathoms runs south-westwards, and again off the coast of South America in about 40° S., where a similar bank runs west and unites with the former.
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  • GUATEMALA (sometimes incorrectly written Guatimala), a name now restricted to the republic of Guatemala and to its chief city, but formerly given to a captaincy-general of Spanish America, which included the fifteen provinces of Chiapas, Suchitepeques, Escuintla, Sonsonate, San Salvador, Vera Paz and Peten, Chiquimula, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Totonicapam, Quezaltenango, Sololá, Chimaltenango and Sacatepeques, - or, in other words, the whole of Central America (except Panama) and part of Mexico.
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  • The history of Europe furnishes several examples of secession or attempts to secede: in 1309 the Swiss cantons withdrew from the Empire and formed a confederacy from which, in 1843-1847, the Catholic cantons seceded and formed a new confederacy called the Sonderbund, which was crushed in the war that followed; in 1523 Sweden seceded from the Kalmarian Union formed in 1397 of Denmark, Sweden and Norway; and in 1814 Norway seceded and entered into a union with Sweden, from which, in the same year, it attempted to secede but was forcibly prevented; Norway, however, accomplished a peaceful secession from the Union in 1905 and resumed her independent status; in1848-1849Hungary attempted to withdraw from the union with Austria but the attempt was defeated; Prussia and other north German states withdrew in1866-1868from the German Confederation and formed a new one; a late instance of successful secession is that of Panama, which seceded in 1903 from the Republic of Colombia.
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  • A further misfortune occurred in the Panama affair, Clemenceau's relations with Cornelius Herz leading to his being involved in the general suspicion; and, though he remained the leading spokesman of French Radicalism, his hostility to the Russian alliance so increased his unpopularity that in the election for 1893 he was defeated for the Chamber, after having sat in it continuously since 1876.
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  • In 1525 he joined Pizarro and Hernando de Luque at Panama in a scheme for the conquest of Peru (see Peru: History).
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  • The perfect success of both was regarded, not unreasonably, as a popular ratification of the republic, and though continually harassed by the formation and dissolution of ephemeral ministries, by socialist outbreaks, and the beginnings of anti-Semitism, Carnot had but one serious crisis to surmount, the Panama scandals of 1892, which, if they greatly damaged the prestige of the state, increased the respect felt for its head, against whose integrity none could breathe a word.
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  • If the line which formerly separated the Colombian departments of Cauca and Panama is taken as forming the international boundary, this line follows the water-parting between the streams which flow eastward to the Atrato, and those which flow westward to the Gulf of San Miguel, the terminal points being near Cape Tiburon on the Caribbean coast, and at about 7° so' N.
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  • 4° N., is the southern extension of the low mountainous chain forming the backbone of the Isthmus of Panama, and may be considered the southern termination of the great North American system.
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  • Nunez from motives of ill-health did not openly assume the presidential office, but from his house near Cartagena he practically directed the government of the republic. The Liberals now began to foment a series of revolutionary movements, and these led in 1885 to a civil war extending over the departments of Boyaca, Cundinamarca, Magdalena and Panama.
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  • The abrogation of the Clayton-Bulwer treaty in 1901, and the failure of the second French company to construct a canal between Colon and Panama (see Panama Canal) had, after many hesitations, induced the United States government to abandon the Nicaragua route and decide on adopting that of Panama.
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  • PANAMA, a Central American republic, occupying the Isthmus of Panama, and lying approximately between 7° 15' and 9° 39' N.
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  • The mean temperature varies little throughout the republic, being about 80° F.: at Colon, where 68° is a low and 95° a high temperature, the mean is 79.1'; at Panama the mean is 80.6°.
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  • on either side of the canal and including certain islands in the Gulf of Panama; from this cession were excluded the cities of Colon and Panama, over which the United States received jurisdiction only as regards sanitation and water-supply.
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  • The portage between the two oceans was of great commercial importance, especially in the 16th century, when treasure from Peru (and treasure was the raison d'etre of the Spanish settlements in Panama) was carried across the isthmus from Panama City.
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  • Panama was party to four anti-terrorism resolutions passed in the United Nations.
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  • Neither one nor the other won it; we sought a consensus and chose Panama ', he said .
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  • You can enjoy cigars from the Dominican Republic, Trinidad, Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama, Cameroon, and elsewhere.
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  • In 2001, Radcliffe appeared for the first time on film with Pierce Brosnan in The Tailor of Panama.
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  • Cirie Fields - This smart mother of three was cast off after making it to the final four in Survivor: Panama.
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  • Gulf Coast Community College opened in 1957 in Panama City, Florida.
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  • More exotic Caribbean voyages may even include the Panama Canal.
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  • International destinations include the Panama Canal, Europe, and South America.
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  • More exotic itineraries may also include Costa Rica, Panama, or different Mexican ports along the Yucatan Peninsula.
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  • The most exotic cruise destinations are available on longer voyages and include fascinating itineraries and ports of call such as the Panama Canal and Antarctica.
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  • The line focuses on less-frequented, exotic ports of call, and regularly sails to South America, the Mediterranean, the British Isles, Asia, Mexico, and the Panama Canal.
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  • Panama Canal cruises that may include other Central American or southern Caribbean ports.
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  • Other cruise options include Bermuda, the Bahamas, the Panama Canal, transatlantic voyages, and all types of southern, eastern, and western Caribbean sailings.
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  • There are more expensive cruises out there from a 10 day Panama Canal to a 14 day Greek Isles cruise.
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  • Why not cruise the Panama Canal and Key West?
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  • The Panama Canal is considered by some as the eighth wonder of the world.
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  • A few of the cruises through the Panama Canal will also offer excursions to Key West, Florida.
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  • Most Panama Canal cruises will offer other stops, along with a Key West excursion.
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  • Norwegian Cruise Lines: Norwegian Cruise Line offers a 15-day cruise from Los Angeles to Miami that travels through the Panama Canal and stops in Key West for a day excursion.
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  • Holland America Line: Cruise the Panama Canal via Holland America Line.
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  • The company offers a 28-day cruise that leaves from Vancouver, British Columbia, travels down the western coast of the United States and Mexico before crossing the Panama Canal.
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  • The Passage to Panama cruise is a 16-day long sailing that starts in Miami and ends in San Francisco.
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  • These are just a few of the lines offering cruises to the Panama Canal and Key West cruise, as of July of 2010.
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  • To cruise the Panama Canal and Key West, consider booking a longer trip.
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  • Trip options through the Panama Canal are usually 14 to 16 days, though some are longer.
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  • Inquire about whether you will be taking a full ocean-to-ocean cruise through the Panama Canal or if you will be taking a partial crossing.
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  • The best time to travel to Key West and the Panama Canal is in the fall and winter months.
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  • Make it a holiday to remember with a Christmas Panama Canal cruise featuring warm weather, amazing sights and a host of seasonal surprises.
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  • The 50-mile-long Panama Canal is one of the most popular cruise destinations on earth.
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  • The majority of Panama Canal cruises are 10 days or longer and generally include at least one port in Panama, which has undergone major transformations in recent years, in order to boost tourism.
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  • Many Panama Canal cruises also make stops in the Western Caribbean, and the Costa Rican ports of Limon and Puntarenas.
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  • Christmas is one of the most popular times of the year to take a Panama Canal cruise.
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  • Cruising during the holiday season to the Panama Canal exceeds the typical week-at-sea experience you might find during other times of the year.
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  • Most companies offering Christmas Panama Canal cruises fully embrace the holiday spirit by featuring everything, from elaborate meals to spectacular seasonal decorations to cheery crew members.
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  • Just remember that Christmas Panama Canal cruises sell out very early, with most passengers reserving their rooms a year or more in advance.
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  • Each year a handful of cruise lines offer voyages to the Panama Canal during the holiday season.
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  • The mainstream cruise line offers a 15-night coast-to-coast Panama Canal voyage.
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  • In 2010 the sailing departs December 15th from Fort Lauderdale, traverses the Panama Canal and ends in Los Angeles.
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  • The reputable small-ship line offers a magnificent Christmas sailing to the Panama Canal.
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  • The 14-night sailing departs San Jose, California, on December 13th and cruises to Costa Rica and Panama.
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  • Christmas Day is celebrated traversing the Panama Canal while dining on elaborate meals and partaking in festive parties and other holiday-related activities.
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  • The sailing allows you to celebrate Christmas and the New Year while touring the Panama Canal and several other ports in the Caribbean and Central America.
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  • Consequently, it is vital that you book early if your dream vacation includes a Panama Canal Christmas cruise.
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  • Some of the cruises from Ft. Lauderdale will take passengers through the Panama Canal.
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  • Transatlantic: This cruise leaves from Colon, Panama, and travels through the stunning ports of Willemstad, Curacao, Bridgetown, Barbados, and the Canary Islands before docking at Palma De Mallorca, Spain.
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  • This trip has ports of call in the Canary Islands, St. Maarten, St. John's, Barbados, and other exotic travel destinations before docking in Colon, Panama.
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  • In the summer, fedoras and driving caps gave way to the straw Panama hat or the shallow, flat-topped hats known as boaters or skimmers.
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  • Panama Hat with Icon Ornaments is a dark grey natural straw hat with multi-color enamel and gold hardware.
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  • Even more popular in America was the Panama hat.
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  • At Coolibar, you can get cowboy hats and a classic Panama made of natural straw.
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  • Choose from everything from ball caps to Panama hats and fedoras.
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  • Panama hat: This type of hat has a wide brim, a wider hatband, and has the appearance of being made of straw.
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  • There are fedoras, Panama hats, straw hats, baseball cap styles, visors, cowboy hats, and more.
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  • Early in the 20th century, the Panama hat was first seen in the States and became wildly popular thanks to a photograph of President Theodore Roosevelt wearing one.
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  • Although men's straw hats began to fall out of favor in the 1950s, the Panama remained in vogue and a true Panama is still highly coveted and proudly worn.
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  • There are two kinds of Panama: the Montecristi, made of a thin straw; and the Cuenca, the less expensive but still fine hat made of thicker straw.
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  • Both are made exclusively in Ecuador - the name comes from their burst in popularity by those involved in the construction of the Panama Canal.
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  • The most popular model of Panama hat is the Fedora.
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  • It's best to purchase from a shop that guarantees authenticity - a true Panama hat, when properly cared for, will last forever and always keep you cool and comfortable.
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  • This was the case with Miracle Strip Amusement Park in Panama City, Florida, which closed in 2004 due to declining attendance, and the MGM Amusement Park in Las Vegas, which gradually shrank and closed as attendance dwindled.
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  • Along with Daytona video, it is also possible to find contest video from other locales, including Cancun, Mexico and Panama City Beach.
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  • They feature the Miss Panama Jack Club LaVela Bikini Contest.
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  • The contestants compete up on stage for hundreds of dollars in cash and prizes, and each week's lady finalists are invited back on Labor Day Weekend to compete in the Panama Jack Ms. La Vela Bikini Contest finals.
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  • Linda's handbag business started on a small crocodile farm in Panama.
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  • LM: I was vacationing in Panama, and when I visited this crocodile farm, I fell in love with whole "essence" and exotic nature of crocodiles.
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  • Shoes for men can be anywhere from $165.00, in the case of the Panama Penny, to $1,200.00 for the Edwin Cap Toe Croc.
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  • The Panama Penny is hand sewn and made from leather and a rubber sole designed for long driving trips.
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  • Today, these cities are joined by Panama City, on Florida's Panhandle coast and the South Beach area of Miami as spring break destinations.
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  • The region includes the spring break favorite, Panama City, as well as the state capital, Tallahassee, Destin, Fort Walton Beach, and Pensacola.
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  • Panama City Beach has held on to the title of "No.1 Domestic Spring Break Destination" since the 1990s.
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  • Panama City, Daytona Beach and Ft. Lauderdale used to be party central, with college kids from all over the country pouring into the state to get wild every year, much to the dismay of some residents.
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  • She was the 12th person voted out in Survivor Panama and made it to the final three in Survivor Micronesia: Fans vs Favorites, where Amanda chose not to take her to the final two.
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  • Her first appearance on Survivor was in Panama, where she was the runner-up.
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  • Shortly after her cancer diagnosis, she also had a brief romance with Austin Carty of Survivor: Panama.
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  • Panama Jack After Sun Burn Relief is a gel containing lidocaine, aloe vera, vitamin E, and menthol to soothe and cool skin.
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  • - Santo Domingo, Mexico, Panama, Lima, Guatemala, Guadalajara, Bogota, La Plata, Quito, Chile, Buenos Aires.
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  • Brazil; Caribian, around Caribbean Sea; Catamarenyan, Chaco; Changuinan, Panama; Charruan, Parana R.; Chibchan, Colombia .; Churbyan, Orinoco R.; Coconucan, Colombia; Cunan, Panama; Guaycuruan, Paraguay R.; Jivaroan, Ecuador; Kechuan, Peru; Laman, N.E.
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