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Books Bücher 61 - 70 von 171 in It is too probable that no plan we propose will be adopted. Perhaps another dreadful...
" It is too probable that no plan we propose will be adopted. Perhaps another dreadful conflict is to be sustained. If, to please the people, we offer what we ourselves disapprove, how can we afterward defend our work ? Let us raise a standard to which... "
George Washington - Seite 29
von Henry Cabot Lodge - 1917 - 776 Seiten
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The Civil War

Frederic Logan Paxson - 1911 - 256 Seiten
...differences ,among fEe sectionalistic and localistic states that were believed to be more serious. "It is too probable that no plan we propose will be adopted," the most eminent American had admitted in 1787 when he confronted the task of finding a working basis...
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Everybody's Cyclopedia: A Concise and Accurate Compilation of the ..., Band 2

Charles Leonard-Stuart - 1912
...figure drawn up to its full height, he exclaimed in tones unwontedly solemn, with suppressed emotion, ' It is too probable that no plan we propose will be...the people, we- offer what we ourselves disapprove, now can we afterward defend our work? Let us raise a standard to which the wise and honest can repair;...
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Speeches Incident to the Visit of Philander Chase Knox, Secretary of State ...

1913 - 208 Seiten
...figure drawn up to its full height, he exclaimed, in tones unwontedly solemn, with suppressed emotion: "It is too probable that no plan we propose will be...to be sustained. If, to please the people, we offer *John Fiske, "The Critical Period of American History, 1783-1789". what we ourselves disapprove, how...
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The Americana: A Universal Reference Library, Comprising the Arts ..., Band 6

Frederick Converse Beach, George Edwin Rines - 1913
...drawn up to its full height, he exclaimed in tones unwontedly solemn with suppressed emotion: •' It is too probable that no plan we propose will be...Perhaps another dreadful conflict is to be sustained. Jf. to please the people, we offer what we ourselves disapprove, how can we afterward defend our work?...
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The Magazine of History with Notes and Queries, Band 19

1914
...new Constitution. Washington was among the latter, and his words at the time are well worth quoting. "If, to please the people, we offer what we ourselves disapprove, how can we afterward defend our work? Let us raise a standard to which the wise and honest can repair; the event...
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Cotton as a World Power: A Study in the Economic Interpretation of History

James Augustin Brown Scherer - 1916 - 452 Seiten
...prayer be offered for divine interposition and assistance. Washington declared, with great solemnity: "It is too probable that no plan we propose will be...Perhaps another dreadful conflict is to be sustained." Finally, after a weary struggle that had lasted from the 25th of May until the 17th of September, that...
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The Historical Writings of John Fiske [microform]

John Fiske - 1888
...Washingplan we propose will be adopted. Per- s°"e^n haps another dreadful conflict is to be aPPeal sustained. If, to please the people, we offer what we ourselves disapprove, how can we afterward defend our work ? Let us raise a standard to which the wise and the honest can repair ; the...
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The New England Magazine, Band 30

1904
...more than usual solemnity and grandeur, thus addressed them in tones of suppressed emotion: ''It is probable that no plan we propose will be adopted....sustained. If, to please the people, we offer what \ve ourselves disapprove, how can we afterward defend our work? Let us raise a standard to which the...
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James Madison's Notes of Debates in the Federal Convention of 1787 and Their ...

James Brown Scott - 1918 - 149 Seiten
...sovereign discretion; but perhaps the best justification is that of President Washington, who remarked: " If to please the people, we offer what we ourselves disapprove, how can we afterward defend our work? " 1 This action of the Convention could only mean that the Union of the...
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The Constitutional Review, Bände 3-4

Henry Campbell Black, Herbert Francis Wright - 1919
...he gave utterance at the beginning of the great convention : "It is too probable that no plan that we propose will be adopted. Perhaps another dreadful...to be sustained. If, to please the people, we offer \vha,t wte ourselves disapprove, how can we afterwards defend our work? Let us raise a standard to...
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