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A Memoir on the Expediency and Practicability of Improving Or Creating Home ...
Visualització completa - 1825
adopted agricultural productions amount April 25 arti arts bbls become board of agriculture bounties branch of business bread-stuffs and provisions capital and labour cents per lb citizens cles coarse cotton cloths commenced competition congress consume consumption coun cultivation demand dollars duties on imported employed encouragement England English equal establishments exchange extent factures farmers farming interest favour Flanders flax flour foreign articles foreign countries foreign manufactures foreign markets hauling hemp home manufacture home market Idem imposed increase India landed interest Madison Madison's Message mand manu manufac manufactured articles manufactures and trade means nations nearly necessary neral Nova Scotia object opinion Pennsylvania population pounds sterling present produce prohibited promote proper proportion protecting duties protection of manufactures quantity raised raw materials revenue sheep shipping interest sold South Carolina stock of artizans supply tallow tariff taxes thereby tion tivating tobacco tural vessels wealth wool woollen
Pàgina 23 - Whereas it is necessary for the support of government, for the discharge of the debts of the United States, and the encouragement and protection of manufactures, that duties be laid on goods, wares, and merchandises imported: Be it enacted, etc.
Pàgina 2 - Our manufactures will likewise require the systematic and fostering care of the government. Possessing, as we do, all the raw materials, the fruit of our own soil and industry, we ought not to depend, in the degree we have done, on supplies from other countries. While we are thus dependent, the sudden event of war, unsought and unexpected, cannot fail to plunge us into the most serious difficulties.
Pàgina 2 - It is important, too, that the capital which nourishes our manufactures should be domestic, as its influence in that case, instead of exhausting, as it may do in foreign hands, would be felt advantageously on agriculture, and every other branch of industry. Equally important is it to provide at home a market for our raw materials, as by extending the competition, it will enhance the price, and protect the cultivator against the casualties incident to foreign markets.
Pàgina 47 - I think it both politic and just that the fostering hand of the general government should extend to all those manufactures which will tend to national utility.
Pàgina 2 - ... their industry and resources, there are in this as in other cases exceptions to the general rule. Besides the condition which the theory itself implies of a reciprocal adoption by other nations, experience teaches that so many circumstances must...
Pàgina 39 - ... independent people. Manufactures among us would tend to correct this, and give a stronger tone of nationality at home. I greatly value the intercourse with that country, of pre-eminent knowledge and energy, but our dependence upon it is often so great, as to be oppressive to ourselves.
Pàgina 42 - While these states retained the power of making regulations of trade, they had the power to cherish such institutions. By adopting the present constitution, they have thrown the exercise of this power into other hands ; they must have done this with an expectation that those interests would not be neglected here.
Pàgina 2 - But there is no subject that can enter with greater force and merit into the deliberations of Congress than a consideration of the means to preserve and promote the manufactures which have sprung into existence and attained an unparalleled maturity throughout the United States during the period of the European wars. This source of national independence and wealth I anxiously recommend, therefore, to the prompt and constant guardianship of Congress.
Pàgina 2 - ... the belief that, with a protection not more than is due to the enterprising citizens whose interests are now at stake, it will become, at an early day, not only safe against occasional competitions from abroad, but a source of domestic wealth, and even of external commerce.