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" It is very obvious, that nothing would more conduce to the obtaining so public a good, than to make the exportation of our own manufactures, and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and easy as may be... "
The Continuation of Mr. Rapin's History of England: From the Revolution to ... - Page 437
by Nicholas Tindal - 1763
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The History and Proceedings of the House of Commons: From the ..., Volume 6

Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons - 1742
...that nothing would more conduce to the " obtaining fo publick a Good, than to make the Exporta" tion of our own Manufactures, and the Importation of "...practicable and eafy as may be ; by this Means, the Ba" lance of Trade may be preferv'd in our Favour, our Na" vigation increas'd, and greater Numbers...
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An Abridgement of the History of England: Being a Summary of Mr ..., Volume 3

Rapin de Thoyras (M., Paul) - 1899
...commerce, upon which the riches and grandeur of this Nation chiefly depend : And, for that . purpofe, to make the exportation of our own manufactures, and...manufacturing of them, as practicable and eafy as may be, by taking off the duties upon thofe branches, &c. And to fuppl'y ourfelves with naval ftorcs from our...
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Chronicon Rusticum-commerciale: Or, Memoirs of Wool, &c. Being a ..., Volume 2

John Smith - 1747
...fame Foot as they were fettled before the late War. 9. Off. 19. He recommended to them, the making the Exportation of our own Manufactures, and the Importation of the Commodities ufed in manufacturing them, as eafy as might be. He recommended alfo, the encouraging the Importation of naval...
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Memoirs of the Life and Administration of Sir Robert Walpole, Earl ..., Volume 1

William Coxe - 1800
...our commerce, upon which the riches and grandeur of this nation chiefly depend. It is very obvious, that nothing would more conduce to the obtaining fo...ufed in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and as eafy as may be 5 by this means, the balance of trade may be preferved in our favour, our navigation...
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Memoirs of the Life and Administration of Sir Robert Walpole: Earl ..., Volume 2

William Coxe - 1816
...this nation chiefly depend. It is very obvious, that nothing would more conduce to the obtaining so public a good, than to make the exportation of our...manufactures, and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and as easy as may be ; by this means, the balance...
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A Short History of the English People

John Richard Green - 1874 - 847 pages
...he declared in a speech from the Throne that nothing would more conduce to the extension of commerce "than to make the exportation of our own manufactures, and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and easy as mv be." The first act of his financial...
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English history reading books. [With] The young student's English ..., Part 6

Charlotte Mary Yonge - 1881
...him to declare in a speech from the throne that nothing would more conduce to the growth of trade ' than to make the exportation of our own manufactures and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them as practicable and easy as may be.' Duties on numerous articles of...
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History of the English People, Volume 5

John Richard Green - 1882
...dedured in a speech from the throne that nothing r would more conduct to the extension of commerce "than to make the exportation of our own manufactures, and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and easy as may be." 1410. The first act of his financial...
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A History of the Four Georges and of William IV,

Justin McCarthy - 1884
...nothing would more conduce to the obtaining so public a good ' — the extension of our commerce — ' than to make the exportation of our own manufactures, and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and as easy as may be ; by this means the balance...
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A history of the four Georges (and of William iv) by J. (and J.H ..., Volume 1

Justin Huntly McCarthy - 1884
...nothing would more conduce to the obtaining so public a good ' — the extension of our commerce — ' than to make the exportation of our own manufactures, and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and as easy as may be ; by this means the balance...
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