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" Amongst the motives to such an institution, the assimilation of the principles, opinions, and manners of our countrymen by the common education of a portion of our youth from every quarter well deserves attention. The more homogeneous our citizens can... "
The Debates and Proceedings in the Congress of the United States: With an ... - Página 1595
por Joseph Gales - 1849
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The New annual register, or General repository of history, politics, and ...

1797
...the motives to fuch an jnftitution, the aflimilation of the principles, opinions, and manners of our countrymen, by the common education of a portion of our youth from every quarter, well dcferves attention. The more homogeneous our citizens can be made ;n thefe particulars, the greater...
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The European Magazine: And London Review, Volumen31

1797
...an InlU•tution, the afllmilation of the principles, »pinions, and manners of our Countryлип, by the common education of a portion of our youth from every quarter, •ell deferves attention. The more homogeneous our Citizens can be made, in theie particulars, the...
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The Historical, biographical, literary, and scientific magazine ..., Volumen1

Robert Bisset
...inch an institution, the assimilation of the principles, opinions, and manners of our count lymen, by the common education of a portion of our youth...homogeneous our citizens can be made -in these particulars, greater will be our prospect of permanent union t and a/primary object of such a national institution...
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The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year, Volumen38

Edmund Burke - 1800
...the motives to fuch an institution, the aflimilation of the principles, opinions, and manners of our countrymen, by the common education of a portion of our youth from every quarter, well deferves attention. The more homogeneous our citizens can be made, in thefe particulars, the greater...
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Annual Register, Volumen38

Edmund Burke - 1800
...motives to fuch an inftitution, the affirnilation of the principles, opi ilion.*, and manners of our countrymen, by the common education of a portion of our youth, from every quarter, well deftrves attention. The more homogeneous our citizens can be made, in thefe particulars, the greater...
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Economica: A Statistical Manual for the United States of America

Samuel Blodget - 1806 - 202 páginas
...Among the motives to such an institution, the assimilation of principles, opinions, and manners of our countrymen, by the common education of a portion of...of permanent union ; and a primary object of such an institution should be the science of government." " What duty of the legislature can be more pressing...
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Annual Register, Volumen38

1807
...the motives to such an institution, the assimilation of the principles, opinions, and manners of our countrymen, by the common education of a portion of...from every quarter, well deserves attention. The more homogene, ous our citizens can be made, in these particulars, the greater will be our prospect of permanent...
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State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States from the Accession ...

United States. President, United States. Department of State, Thomas B. Wait and Sons - 1815
...the motives to such an institution, the assimilation of the principles, opinions and manners of our countrymen, by the common education of a portion of...permanent union ; and a primary object of such a national instimtion should be, the education of our youth in the science of government. In a republick, what...
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State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States, from the ..., Volumen2

1817
...an institution, the assimiJation of the principles, opinions and manners of our countrymen, by i he common education of a portion of •our youth from every quarter, well deserve* attention. The more homogeneousourcitizens can be made in these •particulars, the greater...
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The European Magazine: And London Review, Volumen31

1797
...fuch an Inftitution, the aflimilation of the principles, opinions, and -manners of our Country, men, by the common education of A portion of our youth from every quarter, well deferves attention. The more homogeneous our Citizens can be made, in thefe particulars, the greater...
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