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" Liberty itself will find in such a government, with powers properly distributed and adjusted, its surest guardian. It is, indeed, little else than a name... "
The Life of George Washington: Commander in Chief of the Armies of the ... - Page 370
by David Ramsay - 1807 - 464 pages
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TO THE PEOPLE THE CONGRESS THE PRESIDENT AND THE SUPREME COURTH OF THE ...

W. HICKEY - 1851
...adjusted, its surest guardian. It is, indeed, little else than a name, where the Government is too feeble to withstand the enterprises of faction, to...the danger of parties in the State, with particular reference to the founding of them on geographical discriminations. Let me now take a more comprehensive...
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Annual Reports of the Officers of State of the State of Indiana

Indiana - 1851
...adjusted, its surest guardian. It is, indeed, little else than a name, where the government is too feeble to withstand the enterprises of faction, to...tranquil enjoyment of the rights of person and property. 1 have already intimated to yon the danger of parties in the state, with particular reference to the...
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The Republic: A Monthly Magazine of American Literature ..., Volumes 3-4

1852
...only on one side, and serve to veil and even Mcond the arts of influence on the other. PARTY SPIRIT. I have already intimated to you the danger of parties in the State, with particular reference to the founding of them upon geographical discriminations. Let me now take a more comprehensive...
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The constitution of the United States of America; ... the Declaration of ...

William Hickey - 1851
...adjusted, its surest guardian. It is, indeed, little else than a name, where the Government is too feeble to withstand the enterprises of faction, to confine each member of the society •witfrin the limits prescribed by the laws, and to maintain all in the secure and tranquil enjoyment...
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WASHINGTON'S FAREWELL ADDRESS TO The People of the United States of America.

1852
...indeed, little else than the name, where the government is too feeble to withstand the enterprizes of faction, to confine each member of the society...the danger of parties in the state, with particular reference to the founding of them on geographical discriminations. Let me now take a more comprehensive...
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The Sages and Heros of the American Revolution: In Two Parts, Including the ...

Levi Carroll Judson - United States - 1852 - 474 pages
...and adjusted, its surest guardian. It is, indeed, little else than a name where the government is too feeble to withstand the enterprises of faction, to...tranquil enjoyment of the rights of person and property. "Against the insidious wiles of foreign influence (I conjure you to believe me fellow citizens) the...
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The Legislative Guide, Containing All the Rules for Conducting Business in ...

Joseph Bartlett Burleigh - Parliamentary practice - 1853 - 317 pages
...adjusted, its surest Guardian. — [It is indeed little else than a name,- where the Government is too feeble to withstand the enterprises of faction, to...and tranquil enjoyment of the rights of person and property.]59 I have already intimated to you the danger of Parties in the State, with particular reference...
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Hearings, Reports and Prints of the Senate Committee on Labor and Public Welfare

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Labor and Public Welfare - Labor policy - 1979
...our Constitution." 10 And on September 19, 1796, in his Farewell Address, George Washington declared, "I have already intimated to you the danger of parties in the State, with particular reference to the founding of them on geographical discriminations. Let me now take a more comprehensive...
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Today's Education

1921
...wrest it to their own selfish or partisan ends. One of his most urgent appeals is never mentioned : "I have already intimated to you the danger of parties in the state, . . . Let me now . . . warn you in the most solemn manner against the baneful effects of party spirit."...
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Origins of Legislative Sovereignty and the Legislative State

A. London Fell - Political Science - 1983 - 459 pages
...with its Laws [!]," "the duty of every individual to obey the established Government," and the need "to confine each member of the Society within the limits prescribed by the laws [!]." The need to avoid factionalism in domestic affairs, a central theme of this Address, along with...
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