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acres aggregate agriculture agriculturists amount Andrew Carnegie average become benefit burden bushels Canada Canadian capital capitalists cause cent CHAPTER cities citizen combine competition condition consumers contend corn customs laws decline duty economic Edward Atkinson England estimate evil export fact facturers farm products farmers of America favor forces foreign free trade fruit gain give grain home market importance income increase indirect taxation industries interest labor laws legislation less manufacturers Maritime Provinces Massachusetts ment millions monopoly moral mortgage natural products nearly Nova Scotia occupation Octavo Ontario party political economy politician population profit progress progressive tax proportion proprietors prosperous protection protectionists question railways reforms result revenue rural classes secure single tax single-tax small farmer social society soil sumers supply tariff taxes thing tion to-day true typical American farmer United value of farm wealth wheat
Сторінка 16 - At length, my dear marquis, I am become a private citizen on the banks of the Potomac, and under the shadow of my own vine and my own fig-tree, free from the bustle of a camp, and the busy scenes of public life. I am solacing myself with those tranquil enjoyments, of which the soldier, who is ever in pursuit of fame, the statesman, whose watchful days and sleepless nights are spent in devising schemes to promote the welfare of his own, perhaps the ruin of other countries, as if this globe was insufficient...
Сторінка 7 - Give fools their gold, and knaves their power ; Let fortune's bubbles rise and fall ; Who sows a field, or trains a flower, Or plants a tree, is more than all. For he who blesses most is blest ; And God and man shall own his worth Who toils to leave as his bequest An added beauty to the earth.
Сторінка 159 - The subjects of every state ought to contribute towards the support of the government, as nearly as possible, in proportion to their respective abilities; that is, in proportion to the revenue which they respectively enjoy under the protection of the state.
Сторінка 102 - The pulpit and the press have many commonplaces denouncing the thirst for wealth; but if men should take these moralists at their word and leave off aiming to be rich, the moralists would rush to rekindle at all hazards this love of power in the people, lest civilization should be undone.
Сторінка 230 - Communism is a hateful thing, and a menace to peace and organized government. But the communism of combined wealth and capital, the outgrowth of overweening cupidity and selfishness, which insidiously undermines the justice and integrity of free institutions, is not less dangerous than the communism of oppressed poverty and toil which, exasperated by injustice and discontent, attacks with wild disorder the citadel of rule.
Сторінка 194 - ... salted or smoked), and lumber, may be imported into Canada free of duty, or at a less rate of duty than is provided by this Act, upon Proclamation of the Governor in Council, which may be issued whenever it appears to his satisfaction that similar articles from Canada may be imported into the United States free of duty, or at a rate of duty not exceeding that payable on the same under such proclamation when imported into Canada.
Сторінка 17 - I have not only retired from all public employments, but I am retiring within myself, and shall be able to view the solitary walk, and tread the paths of private life with heartfelt satisfaction. Envious of none, I am determined to be pleased with all ; and this, my dear friend, being the order of my march, I will move gently down the stream of life until I sleep with my fathers.
Сторінка 237 - There draws the Grinder his laborious breath ; There coughing at his deadly trade he bends : Born to die young, he fears nor man nor death ; Scorning the future, what he earns he spends ; ' Debauch and riot are his bosom friends.
Сторінка 247 - If we neglect our duty, and suffer our laws and institutions to go down, we give them up forever. It is easy to relax, easy to retreat, but impossible, when the abomination of desolation has once passed over New England, to rear again the thrown-down altars, and gather again the fragments, and build up the ruins of demolished institutions.