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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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Cases and Opinions on Constitutional Law, and Various Points of English ...

William Forsyth - Constitutional law - 1869 - 572 pages
...was resolved, as the first resolution of the convention, that " it is the opinion of this Committee that a national government ought to be established,...a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary." Turning to the comments of the founders of the Government, I find in the " Federalist," the fortyeighth...
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Notes on Historical Evidence in Referneces to Adverse THeories of the Orign ...

John B. Dillion - 1871
...of 1787. On the 30th of May, 1787, the following Resolution was before the Convention : " Resolved, That a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme judicial, legislative, and executive." "The term f Supreme,'" says Judge Yates, "required explanation....
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Notes on Historical Evidence in Reference to Adverse Theories of the Origin ...

John Brown Dillon - Federal government - 1871 - 141 pages
...of 1787. On the 30th of May, 1787, the following Kesolution was before the Convention : "Resolved, That a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme judicial, legislative, and executive." "The term 'Supreme,'" says Judge Yates, "required explanation....
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The Rise of the Republic of the United States

Richard Frothingham - United States - 1872 - 640 pages
...the nineteen resolutions before reported. The first was : " That it is the opinion of this committee that a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislation, judiciary and executive." This determination to frame a new government brought face to...
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Republic: A Monthly Magazine, Devoted to the Dissemination of ..., Volumes 5-8

United States - 1875
...by the articles of confederation, namely, common defense, security of liberty, and general welfare. •2. "That no treaty or treaties among the whole...a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary." (See Madison Papers, Vol. 5, of Elliott's Debates.) It is not deemed necessary to cite at length the...
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St. Nicholas

Mary Mapes Dodge - Children's literature - 1885
...entirely new federation, vested with complete powers. In other words, they resolved, on the 2gth of May, " That a national government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme government, legislative, executive, and judiciary." With this in view, they began their work, and kept...
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Manuel of the Constitution of the United States

Israel Ward Andrews - 1874
...Randolph, somewhat modified. It was as follows : "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." On the thirteenth of June, the Committee reported a series of resolutions...
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A Compendium of the History of the United States: From the Earliest ...

Alexander Hamilton Stephens - United States - 1875 - 513 pages
...plan which came to a vote, was in these words : " 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." This was on the 30th of May. The resolution was adopted by the Committee,...
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The Debates in the Several State Conventions on the Adoption of the Federal ...

Jonathan Elliot - Constitutional law - 1876
...Articles of Confederation — namely, common defence, security of liberty, and general welfare. "2. Th-it no treaty or treaties among the whole or part of the...a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary." The motion for postponing was seconded by Mr. G. MORRIS, and unanimously agreed to. Some verbal criticisms...
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Our Country

Benson J. Lossing - 1877
...a new form of government. The chief business of the convention was suggested by his proposition, " that a national government ought to be established,...a supreme legislative, executive, and judiciary." Upon this broad foundation all future action of the convention was based. The members had scarcely...
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