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" Except for cotton he has neither a foreign nor a home market. Does not this clearly prove, when there is no market either at home or abroad, that there is too much labor employed in agriculture ? and that the channels of labor should be multiplied? "
Ideas for a Science of Good Government: In Addresses, Letters and Articles ... - Page 327
by Peter Cooper - 1883 - 400 pages
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Annual Report of the Commissioner of Patents

United States. Patent Office - Patents
...cotton, he baa neither a foreign nor a home market. Does not this clearly prove, when there is no market at home or abroad, that there is too much labor employed in agriculture } Common sense at once points out the remedy. Take from agriculture 600,000 men, women, and children,...
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Improvements in Agriculture, Arts, &c. of the United States

Henry Leavitt Ellsworth - Agriculture - 1843 - 80 pages
...cotton, -he has neither a foreign nor a home market. Does not this clearly prove, when there is no market at home or abroad, that there is too much labor employed in agriculture ? Common sense at once points out the remedy. Take from agriculture 600,000 men, women and children,...
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The American Whig Review, Volume 4

George Hooker Colton, James Davenport Whelpley - 1846
...real situation of the agriculturist ? Where has the American farmer a market for his surplus product? Except for cotton, he has neither a foreign nor a...labor should be multiplied ? Common sense points out, at once, the remedy. Draw from agriculture this superabundant labor ; employ it- in mechanism and manufactures,...
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Documents Printed by Order of the House of Representatives of the ...

Massachusetts. General Court. House - 1846
...product? Except for cotton, he has neither a foreign or a home market. Does not this clearly prove, where there is no market either at home or abroad, that...labor should be multiplied ? Common sense points out at once the remedy. Draw from agriculture this superabundant labor, employ it in mechanism and manufactures,...
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Documents

Massachusetts. General Court. Senate - 1846
...product? Except for cotton, he has neither a foreign or a home market. Does not this clearly prove, where there is no market either at home or abroad, that...and that the channels for labor should be multiplied 1 Common sense points out at once the remedy. Draw from agriculture this superabundant labor, employ...
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The American Whig Review, Volume 4

George Hooker Colton, James Davenport Whelpley - 1846
...market. Does not this clearly prove, when there is no market either at home or abroad, that there iť too much labor employed in agriculture, and that the...labor should be multiplied ? Common sense points out, at once, the remedy. Draw from agriculture this superabundant labor ; employ itjin mechanism and manufactures,...
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The Western Journal, of Agriculture, Manufactures, Mechanic Arts ..., Volume 1

Missouri - 1848
...cotton, he has neither a foreign or a home market. Does not this clearly prove, when there is no market at home or abroad, that there is too much labor employed...channels for labor should be multiplied ? Common sense at once points out the remedy : Draw fram agriculture this superabundant labor; employ it in mechanism...
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Public Economy for the United States

Calvin Colton - Economics - 1848 - 536 pages
...cotton, he has neither a foreign, nor a home market. Does not this clearly prove, when there is no market at home or abroad, that there is too much labor employed...and that the channels for labor should be multiplied 7 Common sense at once points out the remedy : Draw from agriculture this superabundant labor; employ...
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The American Statesman: A Political History Exhibiting the Origin, Nature ...

Andrew White Young - Constitutional history - 1855 - 1016 pages
...American farmer a market for his surplus products ? Except for cotton, he has neither a foreign or home market. Does not this clearly prove, when there...channels for labor should be multiplied ? Common sense, at once, points out the remedy. Draw from agriculture this superabundant labor ; employ it in mechanism...
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the harmony of interests, agricaltural,manufacturing and commercial

henrt c.carley - 1856
...the American farmer a market for his surplus produce? Except for cotton, he has neither a foreign nor home market. Does not this clearly prove, when there...market either at home or abroad, that there is too much labour employed in agriculture, and that the channels for labour should be multiplied? Common sense...
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