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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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The New England Magazine, Volume 28

New England - 1903
...by the Articles of Confederation, namely, common defence, security of liberty and general welfare. (2) That no treaty or treaties among the whole or...of a supreme legislative, executive and judiciary. (Madison Papers, II, 747). This appears to have been the first systematic departure from the theory...
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Annual Proceedings

Iowa State Bar Association - Bar associations - 1911
...strike out boldly and do what they deemed best for the general welfare. The resolution was to the effect that: "A national government ought to be established consisting of a supreme legislature, judiciary, and executive." This was nothing short of revolutionary, justified at a subsequent...
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Constitutional Restraints Upon the Judiciary: Hearings Before the ...

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on the Constitution - Constitutional law - 1982 - 591 pages
...on May 30 there was consideration and approval (though not with unanimity) of the Randolph resolve "that a national Government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive 4 Judiciary." Id., at 120-22, 740. On June 13 the Committee of the Whole in its report to the Convention...
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Origins of Legislative Sovereignty and the Legislative State

A. London Fell - Political Science - 1983 - 459 pages
...disallowing treaties between "States, as individual Sovereignties." Taken up first was Randolph's proposal "that a national Government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive & Judiciary." Discussion then centered "on the force and extent of the particular terms national &...
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The Quarterly Journal of the Library of Congress, Volume 37

Library of Congress - Acquisitions (Libraries) - 1980
...Convention yield up more of its secrets. Butler's Notes on the Debates May the 30th 1787 Resolved therefore that a National Government ought to be established, consisting of a supreme legislature, judiciary & executive • Resolved that the Representation in the National Legislature...
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Methods, Tools and Institutions: Political organs, integration techniques ...

Mauro Cappelletti, Monica Seccombe, Joseph Weiler - Europe - 1986 - 351 pages
...government.59 Thus the very first vote of the Convention as a whole was the adoption of a resolution "that a national government ought to be established...consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive and Judiciary."60 It followed from this decision that the new federal government, "instead of operating...
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The Reluctant Pillar: New York and the Adoption of the Federal Constitution

Russell Sage Coll., Troy, NY., Stephen L. Schechter - History - 1985 - 255 pages
...plan, Randolph withdrew the resolution and proposed three new ones, including one that was adopted: that "a national government ought to be established...of a supreme legislative, executive and judiciary." The Convention was formally voting to abandon the Confederation in favor of something dramatically...
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Dreiser: Sister Carrie; Jennie Gerhardt; Twelve Men

Theodore Dreiser - Fiction - 1987 - 1168 pages
...power to lay before you — It was as follow: 1. 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. 2. That the legislative ought to consist of two branches. 3. That the members...
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Supplement to Max Farrand's the Records of the Federal Convention of 1787

United States. Constitutional Convention, James H. Hutson - History - 1987 - 473 pages
...Institution; namely “Common Defense Security of Liberty and General Wellfare.” 3. Resolved therefore that a National Government ought to be established consisting of a supreme Legislature Judiciary and Executive instead of “accomplishing the Object, of the Confederation”...
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Constitution Making: Conflict and Consensus in the Federal Convention Of 1787

Calvin Jillson - History - 2007 - 260 pages
...proposed by the articles of Confederation, namely common defence, security of liberty, & genl. welfare.) 2. that no treaty or treaties among the whole or part...established) consisting of a supreme Legislative, Executive & Judiciary. (Records, vol. 1, p. 33) The new resolutions, designed to place the initial question confronting...
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