The American Laborer: Devoted to the Cause of Protection to Home Industry, Embracing the Arguments, Reports and Speeches of the Ablest Civilians of the United States in Favor of the Policy of Protection to American Labor, with the Statistics of Production in the United States ... V. 1; April 1842-March 1843
Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale
Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.
Andre utgaver - Vis alle
The American Laborer: Devoted to the Cause of Protection to Home Industry ...
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2015
20 per cent ad valorem adopted afford agricultural American labor amount annual average bbls bill bolt-rope Britain British bushels capital Carolina cents per pound citizens clothing Coal commerce Committee competition Congress Connecticut Constitution consumed consumption Convention corn laws cost cotton coun debt dollars domestic duction employed encouragement England equal establishments Europe exports fact factures farmers favor flour foreign Free Trade glass Government HARMAR DENNY hemp Home Industry Home League home market House imported imposed increase interests Iron JAMES TALLMADGE legislation less manu manufac manufactures ment millions nation New-York operation Pennsylvania Pork ports present principle prosperity protecting policy raw material reduced revenue Rhode Island Senate showing the aggregate silk South Carolina SouthERN MIDDLE Statistical Table sugar supply Tariff Tariff of 1816 tion tons Total ture United valorem Vermont wealth Wheat whole wool woolen
Side 29 - Not only the wealth but the independence and security of a country appear to be materially connected with the prosperity of manufactures. Every nation, with a view to those great objects, ought to endeavor to possess within itself, all the essentials of national supply.
Side 94 - The general rule to be applied in graduating the duties upon articles of foreign growth or manufacture, is that which will place our own in fair competition with those of other countries ; and the inducements to advance even a step beyond this point, are controlling in regard to those articles which are of primary necessity in time of war.
Side 12 - In selecting the branches more especially entitled to the public patronage, a preference is obviously claimed by such as will relieve the United States from a dependence on foreign supplies, ever subject to casual failures, for articles necessary for the public defence, or connected with the primary wants of individuals.
Side 10 - ... the restrictive regulations, which in foreign markets abridge the vent of the increasing surplus of our agricultural produce, serve to beget an earnest desire that a more extensive demand for that surplus may be created at home...
Side 349 - He that is faithful in that which is least is faithful also in much : and he that is unjust in the least is unjust also in much.
Side 148 - State; but it shall be the duty of the legislature to adopt such measures and pass such acts as may be necessary to give full effect to this ordinance, and to prevent the enforcement and arrest the operation of the said acts and parts of acts of the Congress of the United States within the limits of this State...
Side 5 - It has a preamble, and that preamble expressly recites, that the duties which it imposes are laid " for the support of government, for the discharge of the debts of the United States, and the encouragement and protection of manufactures.
Side 168 - In this conclusion, I am confirmed as well by the opinions of Presidents Washington, Jefferson, Madison, and Monroe, who have each repeatedly recommended the exercise of this right under the Constitution, as by the uniform practice of Congress, the continued acquiescence of the States, and the general understanding of the people.
Side 167 - The suspension of our foreign commerce, produced by the injustice of the belligerent powers, and the consequent losses and sacrifices of our citizens, are subjects of just concern. The situation into which we have thus been forced, has impelled us to apply a portion of our industry and capital to internal manufactures and improvements. The extent of this conversion is daily increasing, and little doubt remains that the establishments formed and forming will, under the auspices of cheaper materials...
Side 228 - I thank God, there are no free schools nor printing, and I hope we shall not have these hundred years. For learning has brought disobedience and heresy, and sects into the world, and printing has divulged them, and libels against the best government. God keep us from both"!