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" That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive and Judiciary " The motion for postponing was seconded by Mr. "
The North-western Monthly: A Magazine Devoted to University Extension and to ... - Page 254
1897
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State Papers on Nullification: Including the Public Acts of the Convention ...

Massachusetts. General Court. Committee on the Library - Nullification (States' rights) - 1834 - 381 pages
...offered likewise by him, was, after debate, adopted as a substitute, in the following words : " Resolved that a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a Supreme Legislative, Judiciary, and Executive." On this question, six States, namely, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Delaware,...
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The Constitutional Class Book: Being a Brief Exposition of the Constitution ...

Joseph Story - Constitutional law - 1834 - 166 pages
...determined on a more efficient system, than the Confederation, the first resolution adopted by them was, that ' a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislative, judiciary, and executive.' 52. The first section, of the first article, begins with the structure...
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THE AMERICAN ANNUAL REGISTER: FOR THE YEAR 1832-33

William Jackson,1835 - 1835
...convention itself, and we shall see that the first resolution which the convention adopted, was, " that a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislature, judiciai-y, and executive." This, itself, completely negatives all idea of league, and...
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The American Annual Register for the Years ..., Or, the ... Year of American ...

Joseph Blunt - History - 1835
...convention itself, and we shall see that the first resolution which the convention adopted, was, " that a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislature, judiciary, and executive." This, itself, completely negatives all idea of league, and...
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Speeches and Forensic Arguments, Volume 2

Daniel Webster - United States - 1835
...Convention itself, and we shall see that the very first resolution which the Convention adopted, was, "THAT A NATIONAL GOVERNMENT OUGHT TO BE ESTABLISHED, CONSISTING OF A SUPREME LEGISLATURE, JUDICIARY, AND EXECUTIVE." This itself completely negatives all idea of league, and compact,...
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The American Annual Register for the Years ..., Or, the ... Year of American ...

History, Modern - 1835
...convention itself, and we shall see that the first resolution which the convention adopted, was, " that a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislature, judiciary, and executive." This, itself, completely negatives all idea of league, and...
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The American Annual Register

History - 1835
...convention itself, and we shall see that the first resolution which the convention adopted, was, " that a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme I'gislature, judiciary, and executive." This, itself, completely negatives all idea of league, and...
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American Quarterly Review, Volume 14

Robert Walsh - American essays - 1888
...the final result?" The first resolution adopted by the convention which framed the Constitution was that " a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislative arid judiciary;" and, says our author, "from this fundamental proposition sprung the subsequent organization...
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The Papers of James Madison: Purchased by Order of the Congress, Being His ...

James Madison, Henry Dilworth Gilpin - United States - 1840
...the Articles of Confederation, namely, common defence, security of liberty, and general welfare. " 2. That no treaty or treaties among the whole or part...government ought to be established, consisting of a sujn-cmc Legislative, Executive and Judiciary." The motion for postponing was seconded by Mr. G. MOurns,...
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Debates in the Congress of the Confederation, from February 19, 1787 to ...

James Madison, Henry Dilworth Gilpin - Constitutional history - 1840
...question, as moved by Mr. BUTLER, on the third proposition, it was resolved, in Committee of Whole, "that a national government ought to be established,...a supreme Legislative, Executive, and Judiciary," — Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, aye — 6 ; Connecticut,...
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