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" ... the Constitution which we now present is the result of a spirit of amity, and of that mutual deference and concession which the peculiarity of our political situation rendered indispensable. That it will meet the full and entire approbation of every... "
The R.I. Schoolmaster - Page 203
1861
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An Historical, Topographical, and Statistical View of the United ..., Volume 1

William Winterbotham - United States - 1819 - 606 pages
...had her interefts bscn alone confulted, the confequenc-es might have been par. ticularly difagreeable or injurious to others : that it is liable to as few exceptions as could reasonably have been expjcled, we hope and believe : that it may promote the lafting welfare of that Country fo dear to...
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Journal, acts and proceedings, of the convention ... which formed the ...

United States federal convention - 1819 - 524 pages
...rendered indispensable. That it will meet the full and entire approbation of every state is not, perhaps, to be expected. But each will doubtless consider, that had her interest alone been consulted, the consequences might have been particularly disagreeable and injurious to others....
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Register of Debates in Congress: Comprising ..., Volume 1; Volume 9; Volume 56

United States. Congress - Law - 1838 - 684 pages
...concession which the peculiarity of our political situation rendered indispensable." That each State should consider "that had her interest been alone consulted,...particularly disagreeable or injurious to others." Upon this report, the Congress, on the 28th September, 1787, came to the following resolve: (p. 60.)...
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The Constitution of the State, Adopted 1780

Massachusetts - 1826 - 126 pages
...rendered indispensable. That it will meet the full and entire approbation of every State, is not perhaps to be expected ; but each will doubtless consider,...others ; that it is liable to as few exceptions as eould reasonably have been expected, \ve hope and believe ; that it may promote tho lasting welfare...
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Manual of Parliamentary Practice

Parliamentary practice - 1826 - 228 pages
...is not, perhaps, to be expected ; but each will doubtless consider, that had her interest alone been consulted, the consequences might have been particularly disagreeable or injurious to others ; that it is liaable to as few exceptions as could reasonably have been expected, we hope and believe ; that it...
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Manual of Parliamentary Practice

Parliamentary practice - 1826 - 220 pages
...rendered indispensible. That it will meet.the full and entire approbation of every state, is not, perhaps, to be expected; but each will doubtless consider, that had her interest alone been consulted, the consequences might have been particularly disagreeable or injurious to others;...
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The Common School Manual: A Regular and Connected Course of Elementary ...

Montgomery Robert Bartlett - Education - 1828 - 426 pages
...interest alone been consulted, the consequences might havebeen particularly disagreeable or injuri ousto others; that it is liable to as few exceptions as could reasonably have been expected, '.ve hope and believe; that it may promote the lasting welfare of that Country so dear to us all, and...
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A Political and Civil History of the United States of America ..., Volume 2

Timothy Pitkin - United States - 1828 - 558 pages
...rendered indispensable. That it will meet the full and entire approbation of every state, is not, perhaps, to be expected. But each will doubtless consider, that had her interest alone been consulted, the consequences might have been particularly disagreeable and injurious to others....
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A National Calendar, for ..., Volume 7; Volume 10

Peter Force - Almanacs, American - 1832 - 374 pages
...every State was no »ounted upon ; butit wai hoped thit each would consider that had her inte» resti been alone consulted, the consequences might have been particularly disagreeable or injurious.'* lu the Government thus formed, -were fully and effectually vested the power of making war, peace, and...
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The Congressional Globe

United States. Congress - United States - 1833 - 686 pages
...concession which the peculiarity of our political situation rendered indispensable." That each State should consider " that had her interest been alone consulted,...particularly disagreeable or injurious to others." Upon this report, the Congress, on the 28th September, 1787, came to the following resolve: (p. 60.)...
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