What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
adopted agreement American believe better bill Board Boston British called Canada Canadian cause cent clothing Club Commerce commission committee Congress Constitution consumer cost cotton demand Democratic difference duty effect election England exports fact farm farmers favor foreign free trade give House imports increase industry insurgents interests Journal labor land legislation less living lower majority manufacturers matter means measure ment million mills months never party passed political practically present President profit prosperity protection Protectionist question rates reason reciprocity reduced Representatives Republican result revision schedule Senator ship speech tariff things tion United vote wages Washington West wool woolen York
Page 110 - I am up as a mark, they will be continually aimed. The publications in Freneau's and Bache's papers are outrages on common decency; and they progress in that style, in proportion as their pieces are treated with contempt, and are passed by in silence, by those at whom they are aimed.
Page 243 - To lay and collect taxes, duties, imposts, and excises, for revenue necessary to pay the debts, provide for the common defence, and carry on the government of the Confederate States; but no bounties shall be granted from the treasury ; nor shall any duties or taxes on importations from foreign nations be laid to promote or foster any branch of industry; and all duties, imposts, and excises shall be uniform throughout...
Page 512 - I am in favor of a tariff for revenue, such a one as will yield a sufficient amount to the Treasury to defray the expenses of the Government economically administered. In adjusting the details of a revenue tariff, I have heretofore sanctioned such moderate discriminating duties as would produce the amount of revenue needed, and at the same time afford reasonable incidental protection to our home industry.
Page 512 - In adjusting the details of a revenue tariff, I have heretofore sanctioned such moderate discriminating duties as would produce the amount of revenue needed, and at the same time afford reasonable incidental protection to our home industry. I am opposed to a tariff for protection merely, and not for revenue.
Page 477 - Is still true that you can fool some of the people all of the time, and all of the people some of the time, but you cannot fool all of the people all of the time.
Page 333 - But if particular nations grasp at undue shares, and, more especially, if they seize on the means of the United States, to convert them into aliment for their own strength, and withdraw them entirely from the support of those to whom they belong, defensive and protecting measures become necessary on the part of the nation whose marine resources are thus invaded...
Page 579 - President under limitations fixed in the law, the maximum to be available to meet discriminations by foreign countries against American goods entering their markets, and the minimum to represent the normal measure of protection at home; the aim and purpose of the Republican policy being not only to preserve, without excessive duties, that security against foreign competition to which American manufacturers, farmers and producers are entitled, but also to maintain the high standard of living of the...
Page 213 - 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.
Page 329 - ... be many decreases, and that in some few things increases would be found to be necessary ; but that on the whole I conceived that the change of conditions would make the revision necessarily downward — and that, I contend, under the showing which I have made, has been the result of the Payne bill. I did not. agree, nor did the Republican party agree, that we would reduce rates to such a point as to reduce prices by the introduction of foreign competition.