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" British cabinet, would not, for the sake of a precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures, which necessarily put at hazard the invaluable .market of a great and growing country, disposed to cultivate... "
The Congressional Reporter - Page 565
1811
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The Lives of John Madison, Fourth President of the United States, and James ...

John Quincy Adams - Presidents - 1854 - 432 pages
...that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of a precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures...the mutual advantages of an active commerce. " Other counsels have prevailed. Our moderation and conciliation have had no other effect than to encourage...
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The Statesman's Manual: The Addresses and Messages of the ..., Volume 1

United States. President - Electronic books - 1854
...that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of a precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures...cultivate the mutual advantages of an active commerce. We behold, in fine, on the side of Great Britain, a state of war against the United States; and on...
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History of Ancient Woodbury, Connecticut: From the First Indian ..., Volume 1

William Cothren - Bethlehem (Conn.) - 1854 - 833 pages
...forbearance and conciliatory efforts had not been able to avert. Our moderation and forbearance had had no other effect than to encourage perseverance, and to enlarge pretensions. For these and other causes, was it deemed just by the administration of Madison, that war should be...
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The Presidents of the United States: From Washington to Pierce, Comprising ...

John Frost - Presidents - 1855 - 455 pages
...that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of the precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures which necessarily put at hazard the valuable market of a great and growing country, disposed to cultivate the mutual advantages of an active...
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History of the American Privateers, and Letters-of-marque: During Our War ...

George Coggeshall - Letters of marque - 1856 - 438 pages
...that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of the precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures...pretensions. We behold our seafaring citizens still the daily victims of lawless violence, committed on the great common and highway of nations, even within...
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HISTORY OF THE AMERICAN PRIVATEERS, AND LETTERS-OF-MARQUE

GEORGE COGGESHALL - 1856
...cabinet would not, for the sake of the precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets7 have persevered in a course of measures which necessarily...pretensions. We behold our seafaring citizens still the daily victims of lawless violence^ committed on the great common and highway of nations, even within...
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History of the American Privateers, and Letters-of-marque: During Our War ...

George Coggeshall - Canada History War of 1812 - 1856 - 438 pages
...that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of the precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures...growing country, disposed to cultivate the mutual ad vantages of an active commerce. Other councils have prevailed. Our moderation and conciliation have...
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History of the American Privateers, and Letters-of-marque: During Our War ...

George Coggeshall - Privateering - 1856 - 438 pages
...that the British cabinet would not, for the sake of the precarious and surreptitious intercourse with hostile markets, have persevered in a course of measures...invaluable market of a great and growing country, '1 isposed to cultivate the mutual advantages of an active commerce. Other councils have prevailed....
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History of the American Privateers, and Letters-of-marque, During Our War ...

George Coggeshall - Privateering - 1861 - 482 pages
...the invaluable market of a great and growing country, •lisposedto cultivate the mutual ad vantages of an active commerce. Other councils have prevailed....enlarge pretensions. We behold our seafaring citizens ętill the daily victims of lawless violence, committed on the great common and highway of nations,...
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History of the United States: From the Earliest Period to the ..., Volume 3

Jesse Ames Spencer - United States - 1866
...growing country, disposed to cultivate the mutual advantages of an active commerce. " Other counsels have prevailed. Our moderation and conciliation have had no other effect than to encourage perGr. V1L] [Bs. V severance, and 1o enlarge pretensions. We behold our seafaring citizens still the...
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