The Relations of the Industry of Canada, with the Mother Country and the United States: Being a Speech by Isaac Buchanan ... Together with a Series of Articles in Defence of the National Sentiments Contained Therein, which Originally Appeared in the Columns of the "Hamilton Spectator" ... To which is Added a Speech Delivered by Him at ... London, Canada West ... Besides an Extended Introductory Explanation, and an Appendix Containing Various Valuable Documents
J. Lovell, 1864 - 551 strani
Mnenja - Napišite recenzijo
Na običajnih mestih nismo našli nobenih recenzij.
Druge izdaje - Prikaži vse
admitted adopted advantage American amount appears attention Bank become believe benefit better Britain British Brown Buchanan called Canada Canadian capital cause cent classes colonies commerce common continue cotton course demand desire direct duty effect Empire employment England English equal established existence exports extent fact farmer feel foreign Free Trade Geography give given Globe gold Government hands hear hope imports increase industry interest labour land legislation less manufactures material means millions Montreal natural necessary never object officers opinion Parliament party patriotic person political population position practical present principle produce prosperity protection Province question raised Reciprocity regard result secure seen supply tariff taxation thing tion Toronto treaty United views whole
Stran 342 - Self-government would be utterly annihilated if the views of the imperial government were to be preferred to those of the people of Canada. It is therefore the duty of the present government distinctly to affirm the right of the Canadian legislature to adjust the taxation of the people in the way they deem best, even if it should unfortunately happen to meet the disapproval of the imperial ministry.
Stran 171 - So the struck eagle, stretched upon the plain, No more through rolling clouds to soar again, Viewed his own feather on the fatal dart, And winged the shaft that quivered in his heart ; Keen were his pangs, but keener far to feel He nursed the pinion which impelled the steel ; While the same plumage that had warmed his nest Drank the last life-drop of his bleeding breast.
Stran 152 - Story! God bless you! I have none to tell, Sir, Only last night a-drinking at the Chequers,' This poor old hat and breeches, as you see, were Torn in a scuffle. Constables came up for to take me into Custody; they took me before the justice; Justice Oldmixon put me in the parishStocks for a vagrant.
Stran 75 - But if these things are done in the green tree, what shall be done in the dry...
Stran 381 - Every subject's duty is the king's; but every subject's soul is his own. Therefore should every soldier in the wars do as every sick man in his bed, wash every mote out of his conscience...
Stran 151 - Needy Knife-grinder! whither are you going? Rough is the road, your Wheel is out of order — Bleak blows the blast; — your hat has got a hole in't, So have your breeches! 'Weary Knife-grinder! little think the proud ones, Who in their coaches roll along the turnpikeroad, what hard work 'tis crying all day "Knives and "Scissors to grind O!
Stran 65 - The capital which sends British goods to Portugal, and brings back Portuguese goods to Great Britain, replaces by every such operation only one British capital. The other is a Portuguese one. Though the returns, therefore, of the foreign trade of consumption should be as quick as those of the home trade, the capital employed in it will give but one half the encouragement to the industry or productive labour of the country.
Stran 142 - On the British side of the line, with the exception of a few favoured spots, where some approach to American prosperity is apparent, all seems waste and desolate.
Stran 128 - All these advantages we receive by the plantations, besides the mortgages on the planters' estates, and the high interest they pay us, which is very considerable ; and therefore very great care ought to be taken in regulating all...
Stran 342 - Respect to the imperial government must always dictate the desire to satisfy them that the policy of this country is neither hastily nor unwisely formed; and that due regard is had to the interests of the mother country as well as of the province. But the government of Canada acting for its legislature and people cannot, through those feelings of deference which they owe to the imperial authorities, in any...