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A History of American Manufactures from 1608 to 1860...
John Leander Bishop,Edwin Troxell Freedley,Edward Young
Ամբողջությամբ դիտվող - 1868
24 per cent agricultural American amount annually April Baltimore bar iron Boston branches built bushels capital Carolina cassimeres cloth coal commenced Committee Congress Connecticut cost cotton manufacture cotton mill domestic duties employed engine England erected established exported extensive factory factures fifty five flax foreign forty four furnaces glass half hemp hundred imported improvements incorporated increase industry invention iron Jacob Perkins John June leather machine machinery manu manufac Manufacturing Company March Mass Massachusetts materials mechanical Messrs miles millions of dollars mills nails nearly Ohio operation paper patent Pennsylvania Philadelphia Pittsburg pounds power loom printing produced quantity railroad Rhode Island salt saltpetre Samuel Slater silk slitting mill Society sold South Carolina spindles spinning steam steam engine steamboats sugar tariff thirty thousand tion tons ture twelve twenty twenty-five United upward vessels wool woolen yards yarn York
Էջ 212 - Continent renders very unlikely; and because it was well worth while to incur a loss upon the first exportation, in order, by the glut, to stifle in the cradle those rising manufactures in the United States, which the war had forced into existence, contrary to the natural course of things...
Էջ 117 - ... to withdraw the citizens of the United States from all further participation in those violations of human rights which have been so long continued on the unoffending inhabitants of Africa, and which the morality, the reputation, and the best interests of our country, have long been eager to proscribe.
Էջ 352 - 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.
Էջ 20 - To be prepared for war is one of the most effectual means of preserving peace. A free people ought not only to be armed, but disciplined ; to which end a uniform and well-digested plan is requisite : and their safety and interest require that they should promote such manufactures as tend to render them independent of others for essential, particularly military supplies.
Էջ 221 - He, therefore, who is now against domestic manufacture, must be for reducing us either to dependence on that foreign nation, or to be clothed in skins, and to live like wild beasts in dens and caverns. I am not one of these; experience has taught me that manufactures are now as necessary to our independence as to our comfort...
Էջ 20 - Nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing which can better deserve your patronage than the promotion of science and literature.
Էջ 373 - Those who take an enlarged view of the condition of our country, must be satisfied that the policy of protection must be ultimately limited to those articles of domestic manufacture which are indispensable to our safety in time of war.
Էջ 70 - ... recommended by strong considerations of national policy, as an exception to the general rule ? Ought our country to remain in such cases dependent on foreign supply, precarious, because liable to be interrupted? If the necessary articles should, in this mode, cost more in time of peace, will not the security and independence, thence arising, form an ample compensation...