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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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LOGIC OF HISTORY FIVE HUNDRED POLITICAL TEXTS: BEING CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF ...

S.D. CARPENTER - 1864
...comparing this with the constitution as adopted. f'lst. Resolved, That it is the opinion of this committee that a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a Supreme, Legislative, Judiciary and Executive, U2d. That the Legislature ought to consist of two branches. "3d. That the...
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England, the United States, and the Southern Confederacy

Fitzwilliam Sargent - Confederate States of America - 1864 - 184 pages
...State Governments. One of the first resolutions of the Convention which framed the Constitution was, " That a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme Legislature, Executive, and Judiciary." And the more one studies the manner in which each of these...
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THE DEBATES OF THE CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND,

W. M. BLAIR LORD, HENRY M. PARKHURST - 1864
...resolution under consideration was the following : " Resolved, That it is the opinion of this committee that a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislature, judiciary and executive." When that resolution was under consideration, Mr. Ellsworth,...
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The True American Citizen: To which is Appened the Constitution of the ...

W. Divoll - Citizenship - 1866 - 144 pages
...the Constitution, (we quote from " Towle-s Analysis,") On motion of Mr. Randolph it was Resolved,—" That a National Government ought to be established,...of a Supreme Legislative, Executive and Judiciary." Mr. Patterson of New Jersey offered the following substitute : Resolved, — " That the Articles of...
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History of the Life and Times of James Madison, Volume 2

William Cabell Rives - United States - 1866
...contemplated in the existing system, he himself proposed to substitute for it the following declaration : " That a national government ought to be established,...a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary." The substitute was intended to mark more clearly the distinction between a system purely Federal, resting...
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Is Davis a Traitor; Or, Was Secession a Constitutional Right Previous to the ...

Albert Taylor Bledsoe - Constitutional law - 1866 - 263 pages
...lays great stress on the fact, that the first resolution passed by the Convention of 1787 declared, "That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislative, judiciary, and executive." But the fact only shows that the Convention, when it first met, had the...
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The Articles of Confederation Vs. the Constitution: The Progress of ...

Le Baron Bradford Prince - Constitutional history - 1867 - 125 pages
...third Resolution was as follows — brief, but all-important to our future prosperity : "Resolved, That a National Government ought to be established,...a Supreme Legislative, Executive, and Judiciary." The whole subject was embraced in these few words ! The proposition at that time was a bold one. Several...
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Manual of the Constitution of the United States of America

Timothy Farrar - Constitutional law - 1867 - 532 pages
...preservation of the Union." The Convention itself expressed the same idea in their first resolution thus : " That a national government ought to be established,...a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary;" and, lastly, the people of the United States said the same thing, by ordaining and establishing just...
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ARE WE A NATION: ADRESS OF HON. CHARLES SUMNER

1867
...merely Federal," or of " treaties among the States as individual sovereignties," it was declared " that a National Government ought to be established,...of a supreme legislative, executive and judiciary." Better words could not have been chosen to express the prevailing aspiration for national life. The...
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Eighty Years of Republican Government in the United States

Louis J. Jennings - 1868
...Randolph urged that a mere Federation of the States would not be sufficient, and he moved a resolution that " a national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme, legislative, and judiciary." 7 This was carried by a vote of six against one. There were others in the Convention...
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