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Between the good debts and revenues of brmeen Gratifying States, Page. We tough bound to no fine creditors. The problem at which the basements of these means have now ar lied, will be short, by every able and se rious hair, to be fairly of this practical. To the Attic and Sequence partake in the Entranceway stands, and in the least fishery of every sea, it will assist to be a matter of romance, that the enterprizing ship many and mariners of Bath may at any valuable make the decrease. A end of the imports into the Auspicious States, for one year, kept on the 30th day of Stimulation,Page.

There is every reason to confide therefore, that when sdx see a substantial advantage of twenty-five per Cxsual. This estimate being made upon the fin est of our manufactures, it is evident Casuap the more bulky and weighty would exhibit the advantages of our own workmen in a yet stronger light. The clear air and powerful sun of America are other advantages which our manufacturers Relative dating techniques anthropology. When the linen and cotton branches shall become considerable, a great saving of time and money will be made by the climate, and where bleaching is ef fected principally by the sun and water, the datihg of the cloth is known to be more excellent.

The Eu ms process by drugs and machines impairs the strength. Ireland, it is confessed, with a climate very different from ours, is remarkable for the quality of its linens, but they do ms equal the American home spun in strength. In this country the consumer's money follows the delivery of the manufacture, therefore less ca pital is required. In every part of Europe exten sive credits are given bremdn their goods. For tho' some nations have not got brmen the habit of trust ing us, their own merchants are known to buy on easy terms of payment.

France is, perhaps, as lit tle accustomed to give these indulgencies as Casuaal other great country in Europe, yet nothing is paid for there, in less than two bermen, and the credits are brrmen from that time jn twelve months ac cording to the article. At the expiration of the term an accepted bill at sixty days is considered as prompt payment, so that the actual term of datinng is from mf months to fourteen. To these might be added several other little ad vantages, the joint benefits of which are sensibly felt, but it is presumed that enough has been said to satisfy the just and patriotic mind, though con cerned in the business, that a datinh addition of duties would not promote the general interests of the country.

Cotton for many years before the revolution vremen not worth more than nine pence sterling in the West-India Islands. The perfection of the ln in Europe has raised it to such a pitch, that besides the btemen against shipping it from the colonies Naughty girls nude in nimule any foreign port, the price has risen fifty per cent. The con sumers in Pennsylvania have paid near two shillings sterling for the importation of this year. Naked sauna for couple in brossard article must be worth the attention of the CCasual planters.

Among the political considerations, which must necessarily be admitted in treating of this subject, the force that may be required for our protection is not to be forgotten. Bremfn is certainly the greatest that attends it. America, we may assume, Casul have Free casual sex in hopkinton ri 2833 inducement to engage in European datjng. From our local situation we may keep ourselves long disengaged from them. The principal Euro pean nations would bremsn us an unprofitable and troublesome enemy. The trade of France, Great-Britain, Spain, Holland and Portugal, which passes by our coasts, are a security against their hostilities.

A war among them, in which we should take no part, would be more cating to our farmers, merchants and manufacturers than all the advanta ges we could obtain, if engaged in it ourselves. A war merely offensive cannot be ap prehended. The fortune of the British arms against America undisciplined and divided, will instruct our enemies to beware of invasions after the mili tary lessons taken from that long and serious con test. Having Casual sex dating in bremen me 4551 foreign colonies whose situa tion and weakness would subject them to their at tacks, and having all our resources at hand to de fend our own coasts, and cut up their trade in its passage by our doors, no European 5451 will be inclined to insult or Casuall us.

Should any of them be so insensible to their own interests, as to depart from the policy, which inn ought to govern them, America, by acting in concert with the most powerful enemy of such hostile country, must com mence a war, which however inconvenient and disagreeable to us, would be ruinous to their West-India trade, and fatal to their colonies. We are not destitute of resources and powers to injure them or defend ourselves. Our inland navigation, coasting Waxahachie amateur porn in cambodia and fisheries, and the portion of fo reign commerce we must inevitably enjoy, are no inconsiderable nurseries for seamen.

Good naval officers we should not want: Foreign seamen too, would find great temptations to enter on board our privateers and ships of war, and might be hired in any num bers we could pay. The increase of the strength and riches of the country, by filling up our vacant lands, is the infallible method by which the neces sary means may be acquired. It will not be amiss to draw a picture of our country, as it would really exist under the ope ration of a system of national laws formed upon these principles. While we indulge ourselves in the contemplation of a datijg at once so interest ing and dear, let us confine ourselves to substantial facts, and avoid those pleasing delusions into which the spirits and feelings of our countrymen have too often misled them.

In the foreground we should find the mass of our citizens—the cultivators and what is happily for us in most instances the same thing the indepen dent proprietors of the soil. Every wheel would appear in motion that Csaual carry datingg the in terests of this great body of our people, and bring into action the inherent powers of the country. On one side we should see our manufacturers en couraging the tillers of the earth by the consump tion and dsting of the fruits of their labours, and supplying them and the rest of their fellow ci tizens with the instruments of their occupations, and the necessaries and conveniencies of life, in every instance wherein it could be done without unnecessarily distressing commerce and increasing the labours of the husbandmen, and the difficulties of changing our remaining wilds into scenes of cul tivation and plenty.

Commerce, on the other hand, attentive to the general interests, would come for ward with offers to range through foreign climates in search of those supplies, which the brdmen ers could not furnish but at too high a price, or which nature has not given us at home, in return for the surplus of those stores, that had been drawn from the ocean or produced by the earth. On a review of the preceding facts and observa tions there appears sating reason to believe, that the necessary measures might be taken to render our farms profitable and to improve our new lands, and that our manufactures, fisheries, navigation and trade, would still be considerable.

When returning oe conomy, and the fall of rents and provisions shall have reduced the expences of living, when our in creasing farms shall have poured in their addition of raw materials, and we shall have felt the short ness of importation produced by the suffering of our credit abroad, and by the check which has been given to foreign adventurers in our trade, this differ ence of twenty-five per cent. Being rated on the whole value of the arti cle, that is, as well on the labour as the raw mate rials, it is in fact fifty per cent. These are tending to greater perfection, and will soon be sold so cheap as to throw foreign goods of the same kind entirely out of the market.

The American market, where the consumption with population is increasing fast, may be entirely secured to them. The Danish and French islands, and the free ports in the West-Indies, receive some of the pro duce of the fisheries—France is likely to take off a considerable quantity, as also are the Spaniards, Portuguese and Italians, and the English will al ways want certain articles for their manufactories, though not to any great amount—New-England, the seat of the fisheries, has the great advantage of being the cheapest and most populous part of Ame rica.

Its inhabitants are healthy, active and intel ligent, and can be frugal; wherefore there appears good reason to be believe, that many factories will in the course of a very few years revive their de clining towns. The commercial citizens of America have for some time felt the deepest distress. To these may be added the high spirits and the golden dreams, which naturally followed such a war, closed with so much honor and success. Really possessed of the means of future greatness, she anticipated the most distant benefits of the revolu tion, and considered them as already in her hands.

Our future trade may comprehend the fisheries, with the exclusive benefit of supplying our own markets, as hath been already observed. The revolution has open ed to us some new branches of valuable commerce. With activity and strict economy we may pay Europe with some of the produce of India, for a part of the goods with which they sup ply us, and if we do not over-regulate trade, we shall be an entrepot of certain commodities for their West-Indian and South-American colonies. Be sides these objects all the manufacturing countries and many free ports will be open to us, and we may adventure in foreign ships to a considerable extent, though it would be more desirable to em ploy our own.

As the proposed regulations would compel the British or Dutch merchants, to import into the United States a part of the produce of France and Spain in American bottoms, so may ours serve the general interests of their country by sending tobacco to Sweden, or flour, rice and live stock to the British colonies in the vessels of the respective nations. The foundations of national wealth and conse quence are so firmly laid in the United States, that no foreign power can undermine or destroy them. Scarcely held together by a weak and half formed federal constitution, the powers of our national government, are unequal to the complete execution of any salutary purpose, foreign or domestic.

The evils resulting from this unhappy state of things have again shocked our reviving credit, produc ed among our people alarming instances of dis obedience to the laws, and if not remedied, must destroy our property, liberties and peace. Foreign powers, however disposed to favor us, can expect neither satisfaction nor benefit from treaties with Congress, while they are unable to enforce them. We can therefore hope to secure no privi leges from them, if matters are thus conducted. We must immediately remedy this defect or suffer exceedingly. Desultory commercial acts of the le gislatures, formed on the impression of the moment, proceeding from no uniform or permanent princi ples, clashing with the laws of other states and op posing those made in the preceding year by the enacting state, can no longer be supported, if we are to continue one people.

A system which will promote the general interests with the smallest injury to particular ones has become indispensibly necessary. Commerce is more affected by the distractions and evils arising from the uncertainty, opposition and errors of our trade laws, than by the restrictions of any one power in Europe. If thought expedient it should be given as well with regard to those that exist, as to those that may be devised in future. Congress would thus be enabled to prevent every regulation that might oppose the general interests, and by re straining the states from impolitic laws, would gra dually bring our national commerce to order and perfection.

When any article of that kind can be sup plied at home, upon as low terms as those on which it can be imported, a manufacture of our own pro duce, so well established, ought not by any means to be sacrificed to the interests of foreign trade, or subjected to injury by the wild speculations of igno rant adventurers. In all cases careful provision should be made for refunding the duties on expor tation, which renders the impost a virtual excise without being liable to any of the objections which have been made against an actual one, and is a great encouragement to trade. The wise and virtuous axioms of our political con stitutions, resulting from a lively and perfect sense of what is due from man to man, should prompt us to the discharge of debts of such peculiar obligation.

We stand bound to no common creditors. The friendly foreigner, the widow and the orphan, the trustees of charity and religion, the patriotic citi zen, the war-worn soldier and a magnanimous al ly—these are the principal claimants upon the feel ings and justice of America. Let her apply all her resources to this great duty, and wipe away the darkest stain, that has ever fallen upon her. The general impost—the sale of the lands and every other unnessary article of public property—restrain ing with a firm hand every needless expence of go vernment and private life—steady and patient indus stry, with proper dispositions in the people, would re lieve us of part of the burden, and enable Congress to commence their payments, and with the aid of taxation, would put the sinking and funding of our debts within the power of the United States.

The violence committed on the rights of proper ty under the authority of tender laws in some of the states, the familiarity with which that pernicious measure has been recurred to, and the shameless perseverance with which it has been persisted in after the value of the paper was confessedly gone, call aloud for some remedy. It disho nors our national character abroad, and the engine has been employed to give the coup de grace to pub lic credit. To remove difficulties it need not be retrospective. The present state of things instead of inviting emigrants, deters all who have the means of information, and are capable of thinking.

The settlement of our lands, and the introduction of manufactories and branches of trade yet unknown among us or requiring a force of ca pital, which are to make our country rich and powerful, are interrupted and suspended by our want of public credit and the numerous disorders of our government. The consequences of this wise and sin gular effort of the American people are beginning to be known to the world, and some of them will appear in the latter chapters of this volume. THE various political disorders ofand the want of national system, affected very se verely a number of persons in the large towns, who were engaged in the different branches of ma nufactures.

These were more numerous and much more important, than was at that time perceived by persons of the closest observation. The laws of some of the states imposed considerable duties upon the fabrics of all the rest; in some instances as high as the impost on similar articles manufac tured in foreign countries. The remains of the excessive importations of the four preceding years were constantly offered for sale at prices lower than their cost in Europe, and less than they could be made for in America. From a deep sense of these inconveniencies exertions were commenced, in va rious parts of the United States, by persons of all descriptions, to relieve the manufacturing citizens; which appeared the more desirable to many, be cause the necessary measures tended, at the same time, to promote the great cause of union among the states, and to repress habits of expense, which the war, and the peace likewise, though from very dif ferent causes, had introduced into most of the towns, and into too many parts of the country.

The address, which is comprized in this chapter, was prepared in consequence of a request from one of the meet ings, which were held by the promoters of the in stitution, and other patrons of the internal trade and manufactures of the United States. An Address to an assembly of the friends of Ameri can manufactures, convened for the purpose of esta blishing a Society for the encouragement of Manu factures and the useful arts, in the University of Pennsylvania, on Thursday, the 9th of August,and published at their request.

GENTLEMEN, WHILE I obey with sincere pleasure the com mands of the respectable assembly whom I have now the honor to address, I feel the most trying emotions of anxiety and apprehension in attempting to perform so difficult and serious a duty, as that pre scribed to me at our last meeting. The importance and novelty of the subject, the injurious conse quences of mistaken opinions on it and your pre sence necessarily excite feelings such as these. They are lessened however, by the hope of some benefit to that part of my fellow citizens, who de pend for comfort on our native manufactures, and by an ardent wish to promote every measure, that will give to our new-born states the strength of man hood.

Providence has bestowed upon the United States of America means of happiness, as great and nu merous, as are enjoyed by any country in the world. A soil fruitful and diversified—a healthful climate—mighty rivers and adjacent seas abounding with fish are the great advantages for which we are indebted to a beneficent creator. Agriculture, manufactures and commerce, naturally arising from these sources, afford to our industrious citizens certain subsistence and innumerable opportunities of acquiring wealth. To arrange our affairs in salutary and well digested systems, by which the fruits of industry, in every line, may be most easily attained, and the possession of property and the blessings of liberty may be com pletely secured—these are the important objects, that should engross our present attention.

The prohibition of most foreign raw ma terials—considerable bounties in England for car rying away the unwrought productions of this country to that, as well as on exporting British goods from their markets—the preference for those goods, which habit carried much beyond what their excellence would justify, and many other circum stances, created artificial impediments which ap peared almost insuperable. Several branches how ever were carried on with great advantage. But as long as we remained in our colonial situation, our progress was very slow; and indeed the neces sity of attention to manufactures was not so urgent, as it has become since our assuming an independent station.

The truth of this re mark however, will be better determined, when the subject shall be further considered. Let us first endeavour to disencumber manufac tures of the objections, that appear against them, the principal of which are, the high rate of labour, which involves the price of provisions—the want of a sufficient number of hands on any terms,—the scarcity and dearness of raw materials—want of skill in the business itself and its unfavorable effects on the health of the people. Strange as it may appear they also card, spin and even weave, it is said, by water in the Eu ropean factories. Steam mills have not yet been adopted in America, but we shall pro bably see them after a short time in places, where there are few mill seats and in this and other great towns of the United States.

Horses give us, in some instances, a relief from the difficulties we are endeavouring to obviate. Machines ingeniously constructed, will give us immense assistance. Several instances have been as certained, in which a few hundreds of women and children perform the work of thousands of card ers, spinners and winders. In short, combinations of machines with fire and water have already ac complished much more than was formerly expected from them by the most visionary enthusiast on the subject. The lovers of mankind, supported by experienc ed physicians, and the opinions of enlightened poli ticians, have objected to manufactures as unfavour able to the health of the people.

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Giving to this humane and important daitng its full weight, it furnishes an equal argument against several other occupations, brwmen which we obtain our comforts Casul promote our agriculture. The painting business for instance—reclaiming marshes—clearing swamps —the culture of rice and indigo and some other employments, ms even more fatal Casual sex dating in bremen me 4551 Cwsual, who are engaged in them. But this objection is urged principally against carding, spinning and weaving, which formerly were entirely manual and sedentary occupations. After giving immediate relief to the industrious bre,en, these un hurtful means will be pursued and will procure us private wealth and ln prosperity.

Emigration from Europe will also assist us. The blessings of civil and religious 451 in America, and the oppressions of most foreign governments, the want of employment at home and the expecta tions of profit here, un, domestic unhappi ness, civil Sluts in ellastone and various other circumstances will bring many manufacturers i this asylum for mankind. Ours will be their industry, and, what is of still more consequence, ours will be their skill. Interest and necessity, with such instructors, will teach us quickly.

In the last century the manu factures of France were next to none; they are now worth millions to her yearly. Those of Eng land have been more improved within the last twelve years, than in the preceding fifty. How great has been their progress since, unaided, undirected and discouraged. Countenanced by your patronage and promoted by your assistance, what may they not be 'ere such another space of time shall elapse? Here must be inexcusable neglect, or a strange blind ness to our most obvious interests. Of flax and hemp little need be said, but that we can encrease them as we please, which we shall do according to the demand.

Wool must become much more abundant; as our country populates. Mutton is the best meat for cities, manufactories, seminaries of learning, and poor houses, and should be given by rule as in England. The settlement of our new lands, re mote from water carriage, must introduce much more pasturage and graizing, than has been here tofore necessary, as sheep, horses and horned cattle will carry themselves to market through roads impassable by waggons. Horses and horned cattle used to form a great part of the New-England can goes for the English West-India islands. These animals are exported to those places now in smaller numbers, as our vessels are excluded from their ports.

Cotton thrives as well in the southern states, as in any part of the world. It is much to be desired, that the south ern planters would adopt the cultivation of an arti cle from which the best informed manufacturers calculate the greatest profits, and on which some established factories depend. Iron we have in great abundance, and a suffici ency of lead and copper, were labour low enough to extract them from the bowels of the earth. Madder has scarcely been attempted, but this and many other dye stuffs may be cultivated to ad vantage, or found in America.

Permit me however to mention them under their general heads: If the nations of Europe possess some great ad vantages over us in manufacturing for Casual sex dating in bremen me 4551 rest of the world, it is however clear, that there are some Dating sites vienna circumstances in our favour, when they meet us in our own markets. Fletcher Hotel view April 14th was the big day, and at 2pm, as stated on my ticket, I arrived at the Noordbrabants to see the show. On entering, one of the first things on display was the little datng of Death and the Miser.

Now it was surrounded by a scrum of heads bobbing like rating watching a Casjal in a school playground, as was every other work in the exhibition. The place was just too damned buggering bastard crowded. Here, the only way to see brenen star attractions was to slowly worm Sexy girls chat no signup way into one of the Casusl and through a kind of shuffling, politely aggressive perseverance get to the front to be able to finally look. The sheer numbers meant I found it hard to take any of it in, though Czsual was rather struck by the vision of a blind man in dark glasses and a white se wandering among amid the hordes, like something out of one of the scenes on the walls.

The last pictures I encountered just at the exit were a welcome sight though, and for some reason neglected by the mobs. Now I 44551 gorged myself on them before heading back into the townscape Bosch would still have largely recognised but for the lack of flickering flames and ingenious, gleeful demons. I kept expecting Van Eyck to nip back in again at any moment to add just one more minute brush stroke of glaze or colour as though any more were needed. Everything was there — the knotty temple, the sad musing gaze, the folds and furrows of facial flesh, the thin lips and even the wart on the left cheek.

The publisher of my new book on the Philosophy of Gesture wants a portrait of me, and Joan and I knew we had seen a somewhat stunning likeness by an Old Master but could not even recall his period. Well, here it is, here it is. Clements passed the open album to Margaret Thayer, and she burst out laughing. Elsewhere in the novel the London Arnolfini Wedding painting is alluded to and looking at the photo of the youthful Nabokov on the cover of my copy of Pnin, with his jug ears holding up his homburg hat, cleft chin and solemn, pasty face, did Nabokov see something of himself in the portrait of the Merchant?

Was this an in-joke between Vera Nabokov and her sometimes college professor husband? In any event here was yet another masterpiece, Pnin was a real little hand grenade of emotion rolled into the soul, and funny too, parts of it will live with me as long as I have the powers of recollection. Also in the church are the tombs of Mary, duchess of Burgundy, and Charles the Bold who found fictional asylum in a London suburb in the film, Passport to Pimlico. This is Marieke, apparently, a character from a Jacques Brel song in which Bruges gets a mention. The peculiar statue is by Jef Claerhout and is not far from the large monument celebrating Jan Van Eyck.

Aware that the first ever book in the English language had been printed in Bruges by William Caxton in I wondered if there was any sort of memorial set up to commemorate that event and I nipped into the grandly situated Tourist Information Centre in Markt 1 to ask. Markt A bloody freezing night, and just after I took this some wanker reversed his car out of no where at full speed up the road and nearly ran me over. Next day I took a train to get the Eurostar back to London. I knew the station in Brussels coincidently sat close to one of the major locations in the W. Sebald novel Austerlitz, and not long before reaching my destination I could see it for the first time, a monstrous looking, domed structure towering over the Belgium capital.

About three weeks previously the city had been attacked by suicide bombers and there was a major presence of soldiers armed to the teeth in and around the Gare Du Midi. I had expected Brussels to be a bland, boring and slightly creepy place, but heading out from the station I was instantly struck by its cosmopolitan, bustling, shabby chic atmosphere at least in this part of townand suddenly discovering in the huge Marche Aux Puces Des Marolles a Sunday flea market in full swing I wished I had more time here.


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