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Books Books 1 - 10 of 15 on As to the regulation of trade — we are of opinion, that by making some few amendments,....
" As to the regulation of trade — we are of opinion, that by making some few amendments, the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment, advantageous to Great Britain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations, without... "
An Essay on the Constitutional Power of Great-Britain Over the Colonies in ... - Page 314
by John Dickinson - 1774 - 127 pages
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The Political Writings of John Dickinson, Esquire: The speech of John ...

John Dickinson - 1801
...the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment, advantageous to GreatBritain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations,...agreements would withhold very large supplies from Great-Britain, and no words can describe our contempt and abhorrence of those colonists, if any such...
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Biography of the Signers to the Declaration of Independence, Volume 7

John Sanderson - 1827
...the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment, advantageous to Great Britain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations,...mutual consent. We desire to have this point considered bj the congress ; and such measures taken, as they may judge proper. In order to obtain redress of...
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Principles and Acts of the Revolution in America: Or, An Attempt to Collect ...

Hezekiah Niles - 1822 - 495 pages
...commerce of the colonies might be •ettled on a firm establishment, advantageous to Great Britain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations,...congress; and such measures taken, as they may judge pwper. Tti order to obtain redress of our common grievances, we observe * general inclination uncng...
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Principles and acts of the Revolution in America: or, An attempt to collect ...

Hezekiah Niles - 1822 - 495 pages
...the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment, advantageous to Great Britain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations,...have this point considered by the congress; and such measure« taken, as they miy judge proper. colonies of entering into agreements of non-im portation...
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The Register of Pennsylvania: devoted to the preservation of facts and ...

Samuel Hazard - 1829
...the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment, advantageous to Great Britain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations,...agreements would withhold very large supplies from GreatBritain, and no words can describe our contempt and abhorrence of those Colonists, if any such...
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A Political and Civil History of the United States of America ..., Volume 1

Timothy Pitkin - 1828 - 528 pages
...commerce of the colonies, might be settled, on a firm establishment, advantageous to Great Britain and them ; requiring and subject to no future alterations, without mutual consent. We desire to have this part considered by congress, as they may judge proper." These instructions, with an able essay, which...
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Hazard's Register of Pennsylvania, Volume 3

1829
...advantageous to Great Britain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations, without mutu»l consent. We desire to have this point considered by...the Congress; and such measures taken, as they may proper. In order to obtain redress of our common grievances, we observe a general inclination among...
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Pennsylvania Archives

1875
...the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment advantageous to Great Britain and them requiring and subject to no future alterations...they may judge proper. In order to obtain redress of oar common grievance, we observe a general inclination among the colonies of entering into agreements...
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An Authentic History of Lancaster County: In the State of Pennsylvania

Jacob Isidor Mombert - 1869 - 792 pages
...the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment, advantageous to Great Britain and them, requiring and subject to no future alterations,...agreements would withhold very large supplies from Great Britain, and no words can describe our contempt and abhorrence of those Colonists, if any such...
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Pennsylvania Archives

Samuel Hazard, John Blair Linn, William Henry Egle, George Edward Reed, Thomas Lynch Montgomery, Gertrude MacKinney, Charles Francis Hoban - 1875
...the commerce of the colonies might be settled on a firm establishment advantageous to Great Britain and them requiring and subject to no future alterations...judge proper. In order to obtain redress of our common grievance, we observe a general inclination among the colonies of entering into agreements of non-importation...
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