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" Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus ; without manufactures, it would be without the means of production ; and without agriculture neither of the others can subsist. "
Great Debates in American History: Revenue: the tariff and taxation - Page 29
edited by - 1913
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The American Laborer: Devoted to the Cause of Protection to Home Industry ...

Horace Greeley - Protectionism - 1843 - 381 pages
...sources, though derived immediately from one or two of them only. Taken in its most enlarged sense, without commerce, industry would have no stimulus;...production; and without agriculture neither of the others could exist: when separated entirely, and perman they must perish. War, in this country, produces,...
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The American Whig Review, Volume 5

1847
...is the cause of national wealth ; it flows from the three combined, and cannot exist without each. Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus...when separated entirely and permanently, they perish. When our manufactures are grown to a certain perfection, as they soon will under the fostering care...
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The American Review: A Whig Journal of Politics, Literature, Art ..., Volume 5

George Hooker Colton, James Davenport Whelpley - American literature - 1847
...is the cause of national wealth : it flows from the three combined, and cannot exist without each. Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus...when separated entirely and permanently, they perish. When our manufactures are grown to a certain perfection, as they soon will under the fostering care...
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The American Whig Review, Volume 5

1847
...is the cause of national wealth ; it flows from the three combined, and cannot exist without each. Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus...when separated entirely and permanently, they perish. When our manufactures are grown to a certain perfection, as they soon will under the fostering care...
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The Life of John Caldwell Calhoun

John Stilwell Jenkins - 1851 - 454 pages
...but such wealth always presupposes their existence. He viewed the words in the most enlarged sense. Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus...a great extent, that effect ; and hence, the great embarrassment which follows in its train. The failure of the wealth and resources of the nation necessarily...
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The Works of John C. Calhoun: Speeches ... delivered in the House of ...

John Caldwell Calhoun - United States - 1853
...but such wealth always presupposes their existence. He viewed the words in the most enlarged sense. Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus...When separated entirely and permanently, they perish. AVar in this country produces, to a great extent, that effect ; and hence the great embarrassment which...
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The Life of John Caldwell Calhoun, Volume 1

John Stilwell Jenkins - Legislators - 1857 - 454 pages
...always presupposes their existence. He viewed the words in the most enlarged sense. Without comrmerce, industry would have no stimulus; without manufactures,...a great extent, that effect; and hence, the great embarrassment which follows in its train. The failure of the wealth and resources of the nation necessarily...
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The works of John C. Calhoun [ed. by R.K. Crallé].

John Caldwell Calhoun - 1864 - 470 pages
...but such wealth always presupposes their existence. He viewed the words in the most enlarged sense. Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus...a great extent, that effect ; and hence the great embarrassment which follows in its train. The failure of the wealth and resources of the nation necessarily...
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National Economy: a History of the American Protective System: And Its ...

Andrew White Young - Protectionism - 1864 - 468 pages
...but such wealth always presupposes their existence. He viewed the words in their most enlarged sense. Without commerce, industry would have no stimulus...the wealth and resources of the nation necessarily involves the ruin of its finances and its currency. It is admitted by the most strenuous advocates...
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TH ELIFE OF HORACE GREELEY, EDITOR OF THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE

JAMES PARTON - 1870
...sources, though derived immediately from one or two of them only. Taken in its most enlarged sense, without commerce, industry would have no stimulus;...and without agriculture, neither of the others can exist. When separated entirely and permanently, they must perish. War, in this country, produces to...
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